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Full text of "Echo"

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Tuesday, September 1,1992 Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 Vol. 33, No. 1 



Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PAID 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 



At The Beginning Of A New Era 



Luther Luedtke, CLU's 
fifth president, stepped 
into office August 1 

By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR IN CHIEF 

Dr. Luther Luedtke sits on a couch inside 
the Student Union Building, talking away. 
He makes sure to pick his words carefully 
and to outline slowly his plan for California 
Lutheran University in the one hour desig- 
nated for this interview. Now the lime was 
up. He had to move on. 

But at some point amid all the talk of 
CLU, the university that appointed him 
president in May, Luedtke got inspired. So 
much, in fact, that he no longer felt the need 
for carefully chosen words. 

Before getting up to leave, he abandoned 
all the rehearsed dialogue and summarized 
what he wanted to say in one sentence. 

"I just can 't wait to get behind the steering 
wheel," said Luedtke, breaking out in a 
boyish grin. 

And it was with this excitement that 
Luedtke, an accomplished educator, author 
and scholar, officially got behind the steer- 
ing wheel as the new leader of CLU on Aug. 
1 , two weeks later. 

See LUEDTKE, page 3 

























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Loran Lewis/Echo 

CLU President Luther Luedtke in front of the Enormous Luther statue. 



Core 21, a new set of 
academic requirements, is 
put into effect this year 

By Kristin Butler 

ECHO MANAGING EDITOR 

After several months of preparation, Cali- 
fornia Lutheran University's General Edu- 
cation Committee will debut Core 21, its 
newest list of requirements for incoming 
freshmen and transfer students this fall. 

The program is designed to prepare stu- 
dents for the 21st century through four 
major areas of study that include: profi- 
ciency, perspectives, cultures and civiliza- 
tions and integrated studies. 

The first area of study, proficiency, is 
intended to ensure that students will be able 

to handle and understand upper-division 
course work. 

Students must show their competency of 
a certain subject by successful completion 
of a course or through examination in order 
to graduate. 

There are several disciplines that fresh- 
men and transfers must show proficiency 
in, including written and oral communica- 
tion, a foreign language, mathematical rea- 
soning and computer competency. 

See CORE 21, page 4 



Inside this week's Echo 



Radio tower's fate unknown 



Mountclef Hall half redone 

The 300 side of this freshman dorm was 
given a complete overhaul and the 400 
side was put off until next summer. See 

page 2. 
CLU students on big screen 

Summer Film Institute, a new summer 
school course taught by Art Lopez, brought 
the film "Mike the Detective" on campus 
this summer and employed seven CLU 
students. The film should debut in a month. 
See page 16. 

Student Resource Center 
Students have a variety of options for 
on-campus, off-campus, work-study and 
internships. Using computer information 
and a network of employer contacts, 
SRC personnel can put the student in 



touch with part-time employers as well 
as future job connections. 

Kingsmen so close ... 
The CLU baseball team took a 1-0 lead 
into the top of ninth inning, gave up two 
runs and was blanked in its last at-bats as 
William Paterson took the NCAA Divi- 
sion II World Series, 2-1, in Battlecreek, 
Mich. See page 23. 



News ... 


1-4 


Campus Life ... 


5-11 


In Depth ... 


12-15 


Features ... 


16-22 


Sports ... 


. 23-28 



By Dana Donley 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



On April 13, 1992, the city of Thousand 
Oaks Planning Commission approved Cali- 
fornia Lutheran University's plans to con- 
struct a tower to transmit radio signals for a 
campus radio station. The public hearing, 
which drew more than 300 persons, was not 
the beginning or the end of dialogue be- 
tween CLU and the local community. (See 
the detailed "time line" in the In Depth 
section on the radio tower.) 

The proposal to build this lower on 
Mountclef Ridge sparked a variety of reac- 
tions from residents, businesses, commu- 
nity organizations and city government, as 
well as students. The radio tower would 
extend the broadcast of cultural, entertain- 
ment and educational programming as far 



as Fillmore to the north, Point Mugu to the 
south, the East Valley Sheriff's station to 
the east and Ventura to the west. 

On April 21 the Thousand Oaks City 
Council initiated an appeal of the Planning 
Commission decision because of the "con- 
troversial nature of the proposal,'' accord- 
ing to city records. The purpose of the 
appeal was "to give the council the oppor- 
tunity to carefully consider the concerns of 
surrounding residents regarding the poten- 
tial environmental impacts of the project" 
and to allow time for the city 's cable broad- 
cast consultant to evaluate "technical fea Ni- 
hility of alternative sites 

A public hearing on April 28 was contin- 
ued to May 4 in order to allow full public 
testimony and avoid unusually late delib- 
erations for a vote. Prior to the opening of 
See TOWER, page 12 



T 



1VT1T1I7Q September 1,1992 

Mountclef Hall divided into new, old 



By Nicole Mueller 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



This year's freshmen living on the 400 
side of Mountclef Hall will surely notice a 
difference between their rooms and those 
on the newly renovated 300 side. 

CLU invested $235,000 into the renova- 
tion of the 300 side of Mountclef Hall this 
summer, putting off the renovation of the 
400 side until next year, according to Leon 
Scott, former vice-president of business 
and finance. 

Lutheran Brotherhood donated $85,000, 
another $85,000 was given by friends, do- 
nors and alumni of CLU to match that of 
Lutheran Brotherhood, and the difference- 
— another $65,000--came from the money 
allotted each year in CLU's budget for such 
costs. 

"The committee originally thought that 
the budget was not there," Scott said. "But 
the money came through, and the Regents 
were very supportive in that capacity." 

According to Bill Stott, director of resi- 
dence life, the original plan to renovate 
Mountclef was approved in May 1992. The 
actual labor for the plan, headed by CLU 
staff contractor Stan Weston and foremen 
John Shembry and Mark Salter, began June 
1. 

The renovated rooms have new exhaust 
fans for better ventilation, new carpeting, 
double sinks with underneath cabinets, 
larger bathroom mirrors, fiberglass show- 
ers, new ceilings and roofing and restruc- 
tured toilets. Also installed are non-sliding 
doors with locks for the bathrooms and 
closets that provide more privacy and better 



300 side of freshman dorm 
refurbished; 400 side delayed 



security for items 
that may need to 
be stored over va- 
cations. The color 
scheme is muted 
blue. 

As for those 
rooms on the 400 
side, the budget 
was just not there. 

"While the origi- 
nal plan did include 
the renovation of 
both sides, the de- 
cision to renovate 
only one side basi- 
cally came down to 
money," said Stott. 
"Renovating one 
wing of Mountclef 
Hall costs the same 
as the entire 
Pederson or 
Thompson dorm," 
he added. 

The high cost of 
renovation was 
dueprimarilytothe 
amount of square 
footage in 

Mountclef. 
Mountclef is of the 
few dorms with 




Edwin SanataMaria of Espirit 
puts the finishing touches on 
Mountclef Residence Hall. 



single-person 
rooms. 

Stott added: 
"The question we 
faced was: How 
much money can 
we come up with 
and what can we 
do with that 
money?" 

When asked if 
he expects com- 
plaints from 
freshmen on the 
400 side, Stott 
answered, "Yes, 
but not really, be- 
cause we're doing 
the best we can. 
One side is better 
than nothing." 

As far as deal- 
ing with com- 
plaints is con- 
cerned, Stott is 
prepared if any 
arise. 

"While it is un- 
fortunate that the 
whole building 
Decor painters, cann ot be done," 
the 300 side of stott said, "get- 
ting the money to 



do only one side was really a push. If 
students really want to move over to the 300 
side , we can probably accommodate a couple 
that want to. I am willing to begin a waiting 
list. There will probably be spaces avail- 
able where students did not show up." 

The 400 side, according to Stott, might be 
done next year. 

"It is not a guarantee, however," said 
Stott. "It all depends upon the budget. We 
will keep pushing for it and hopefully the 
new president (Luther Luedtke) and the 
Regents can make it happen." 

When asked why the committee didn't 
decide to save this year's budget until next 
year and add it to next year's budget to 
renovate the entire building and eliminate 
complaints, Stott explained, "Doing one 
side will provide benefits sooner to at least 
some students." 

In addition to the renovation of the 300 
side rooms, the swinging doors entering 
bom sides of the Mountclef "Plounge" are 
replaced with aluminum doors. TheKCLU 
radio station inside the Plounge area also 
extends into halfofa300-side suite. Blocked 
off from the other half of the suite, this 
extension provides the station with much- 
needed space. __ 

In the future, after Mountclef is entirely 
renovated, Stott hopes to focus first upon 
the renovation of the South, West and North 
dorms and then the Old West dorms. 

"Just less than half of the campus has 
bedroom doors and I hope to add doors to 
those that don't, in addition to recarpeting 
and doing some bathroom work. These 
decisions will basically depend upon the 
budget" 



Science research 
projects funded 

Cal Lutheran chemistry professor Dr. 
Kristine Butcher gained support for her 
chemistry research project, "An Investi- 
gation of the Electronic Structure and 
Bonding in Ceramics," from a $20,558 
Cottrell College Science Award granted 
to CLU this summer. 

The award will be used to aid Butcher's 
project, which will involve CLU under- 
graduate students as assistants, for the 
entire two years of research. 
Ceramic materials possess properties that 
make them "potentially useful in a wide 
array of applications, particularly within 
the aerospace industry," according to 
Butcher. 

"Our research will focus on investigat- 
ing the chemical bonding of properties in 
ceramics," Butcher said. 

The Cottrell College Science Awards 
support basic research in chemistry, phys- 
ics and astronomy in predominanUy un- 
dergraduate colleges. The purpose of the 
awards is to encourage undergraduate stu- 



NEWS BRIEFS 



dents to pursue careers in the sciences. 

CLU was also awarded $9 1 ,647 last May 
from the National Science Federation to 
support biology professor Dr. Kenneth 
Long's research project, "The Character- 
ization of the Interphotoreceptor Matrix of 
the Cone-Dominant Ground Squirrel 
Retina." 

By studying the retina in ground squir- 
rels, this project's research may have prac- 
tical applications to vision care for humans. 

The project, which has involved many 
CLU science students, began in June and is 
slated for completion in two years. 

Hanson and Bilodeau 
travel and study 

Two CLU professors studied and traveled 
this summer after being awarded national 
grants last May. 

CLU history professor Dr. Paul Hanson 
was selected to participate in the National 
Endowment for the Humanities Summer 



Institute at Columbia University in New 
York for six weeks in June and July, and 
geology professor Dr. William Bilodeau 
was selected to the National Science 
Foundation's Undergraduate Faculty En- 
hancement workshop that started in North 
Carolina and ended in Newfoundland for 
three weeks in August. 

Businesspeople benefit 
from import-export seminar 

The CLU Global Trade Center presented 
a two-part seminar, "Passport to Prosper- 
ous Import-Export" on June 13 and 27 in 
response to the number of Cal Lutheran 
students who have been taking interest in 
the importing and exporting aspects of in- 
ternational business. 

The event was attended by several CLU 
students and local businesspeople. ' 

The seminars dealt with success strate- 
gies and secrets learned from experts in the 
field. Several speakers spoke on topics rang- 



ing from tricks for ensuring payment to 
negotiating in a cross-culture environment . 

Kemmerling appointed as 

new director of health 

services 

Beverly Kemmerling, a certified adult 
nurse practitioner since 1976, was ap- 
pointed as the new director of CLU stu- 
dent health services. Kemmerling, who 
received her bachelor's degree in nursing 
at the University of Iowa and master's 
degree in family health nursing at the 
University of Rochester in New York, 
started duties on May 1 . 

Scandinavian and Baltic 
Institute comes to CLU 

Fifteen select university educators from 
Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania. Finland, Nor- 
way and Sweden gathered on Cal 
Lutheran's campus July 3 -24 for the inau- 
gural year of the university's Scandina- 
vian and Baltic Institute. 

Participants studied all facets of the 
American higher education system by at- 
tending seminars. 



Sgl- 1.1992 



The Echo 



Calender 



Tuesday, Sept. 1, 8 p.m. 

— Freshman variety show in the gym. 
Classes begin at 4 p.m. Registration in 
Alumni Hall (check schedule for times). 

Thursday, Sept. 3, 7 p.m. 

— Pep rally in the gym. Senior class 
social, junior class social. TBA 

Tuesday, Sept. 8, 5:30 p.m. 

— United Students of the World "Ice 
Cream Social." 

This will be the first meeting of the 
US W-CLU's international club on cam- 
pus--in the Nelson Room. Any student 
may join simply by coming to the first 
meeting. This is an opportunity to meet 
other club members and find out what the 
club is doing this year. 

Tuesday, Sept. 7 

— First day of Graduate Studies classes. 

Wednesday, Sept. 9, 10 a.m. 

— Academic Convocation. CLU Presi- 
dent Luther Luedtke will be the speaker 
at this traditional ceremony that signals 
the beginning of the academic year. Held 
in the Chapel. 

7:30 p.m. 

— Study Abroad informational meeting. 
This is an opportunity to find out what 
options are available for students who 
wish to spend a semester or entire year 
studying in another country. Meeting in 
the Nelson Room. 

Thursday, Sept. 10, 8 p.m 
-- ComedySportz. This comedy show 
features two teams of comedians com- 
peting in a series of improvisational the- 
ater games. Held in the Preus-Brandt 
Forum. 

Friday, Sept. 11 

— Students who have Stafford or SLS 
loans must come to Financial Aid Office 
to sign for fall semester checks by this 
date. 

Sunday, Sept. 13, 7 p.m. 

— Square dance with a caller. You don't 
have to know how to dance. 

Monday, Sept. 14 

— Last day to add a class. 



LUEDTKE 

Continued from page 1 

After 22 years of serving the University 
of Southern California and tallying a long 
listofvariouseducational accomplishments, 
Luedtke is not the only one excited to lead 
CLU into the 2 1 st century. His selection as 
the president of CLU by an 11 -member 
search committee nationwide and his views 
of the private university have ignited enthu- 
siasm across campus. 

'The one, probably most compelling ex- 
perience throughout my interviews with the 
search committee — which continue to this 
day — is an over- 
whelming, perva- 
sive love within and 
for California 
Lutheran Univer- 
sity," Luedtke said. 

"I have no nega- 
tive views of CLU, 
only positive." 

Along with his 
positive approach, 
Luedtke, 48, plans 
to take another look 
at the university's 
goals — some of 
which have not been 
achieved, many of 
which have been 
delayed — by re- 
evaluating what should be at the top of the 
list. 

CLU's $32.5 million Long-Range Plan, 
charted eight years ago, lists first the devel- 
opment of the north campus with a "mod- 
ern, fully equipped physical education com- 
plex." The cost of this project, which in- 
cludes a creative arts center in addition to 
new athletic fields, an 1,800-seat gymna- 
sium, classrooms, offices and an Olympic- 
size pool, was set at $18.5 million. 

When asked about the athletic complex, 
which was originally proposed in 1984, 
Luedtke said he needed more information 
but already had something to offer. 

"This is something that caught my atten- 
tion before I was interviewed," he said. 
"Why should something like this be num- 



ber one, instead of two or three? This is dio station of this size should require an 



something we will determine." 

The need for quality educational facilities 
is the top priority, according to Luedtke, 
who will be formally inaugurated during 
CLU's Founder's Day Celebration week- 
end, Oct. 23 and 24. 

"The facilities built are not equal to the 



enormous amount of programming and or- 
ganizing. 

"If it's going to be done, it should be done 
well." 

A 1965 graduate of CLU's sister institu- 
tion in Minnesota, Gustavus Adolphus, 
Luedtke earned his Ph.D. in American ci vi- 



qualityofthe faculty and students," Luedtke ligation in 1971 at Brown University, 

said. "We need to take a good look at the Luedtke had been at USC since 1970, 

campus plan and find out what was left out where he served in several capacities, in- 

and how much the prices have changed eluding: chair, American Studies Program 

since then. (1972-78); director, School of Journalism 

'The physical development of California (198 1-84); and professor of English. Among 

Lutheran is certainly one of my top priori- his academic and administrative positions, 

ties." Luedtke also served as me director of the 

American Studies Research Center in 




"The one, probably most 
compelling experience 
throughout my interviews 
with the search committee — 
which continue to this day — 
w an overwhelming, perva- 
sive love within and for Cali- 
fornia Lutheran University. 

-Dr. Luther Luedtke 



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Hyderabad, India 
(1984-85); resident 
scholar for the U.S. In- 
formation Agency in 
Washington, D.C. 
(1979); and lecturer in 
American Studies at the 
University of Kiel in 
Germany (1968-69). 

As an author, 
Luedtke's works in- 
clude two major books 
and several dozen es- 
says on American lit- 
erature, values and cul- 
ture. 

With this long list of 
accomplishments. 
While Luedtke's first year will be filled Luedtke has found the presidential position 
with a number of bureaucratic and adminis- at Cal Lutheran, while not exactly a life- 
trative obligations, the new president plans long dream of his, the natural transition for 
to see the numbers of undergraduate and his career. But the intimacy, closeness and 
graduate students enrolled at CLU increase commitment of CLU brought him toThou- 
"without losing any of the school 's person- sand Oaks. 

ality and intimacy" prior to any physical 'The commitment of the Regents is over- 
construction CLU would undertake. powering," Luedtke said. 'The farutty re 
Another pressing issue that Luedtke will ally care about the institution. I've only met 
be faced with is the proposed CLU radio about a dozen or so students, but the ones 
tower. The tower spent last year in planning I've met with each have a strong personal- 
batUes with the Thousand Oaks City Coun- ity , concern and fresh compassion." 
cil and Planning Commission before CLU Former president Jerry Miller, who an- 
decided in May to delay indefinitely the nounced his retirement in September 1991, 
decision to build the tower on Mountclef moved to his new role as chancellor Aug. 1 , 
Ridge. where he will concentrate on development 

Admittedly not well-informed on this and fund raising, 
mauer, Luedtke called the move by CLU a "I'm very much impressed with the 
"bold adventure" but wasn't sure if the strength and vision which Luther Luedtke 
$150,000-plus spent on legal fees is worth will bring to CLU as our new president," 
the pursuit. Miller said. 

"I just don't know about the plan that Luedtke was chosen from a field of 100 
went into the thinking and the judgment that candidates by a nationwide search commit- 
came about," he said. "We are a small teethatbegun shortly after Millerannounced 
institution of 1,500 undergraduates. A ra- his retirement 






Study Abroad 
Informational Meeting 

Wednesday, Sept. 9, at 7:30 - 9 p.m. 

*Find out which program is best for you. 

*Hearfrom students who have returned from Study 

Abroad. 

*Learn about financial aid. 

All applications for Spring 1993 must be initiated by Sept. 

25. If you can't make this meeting, call Tonya Chrislu at 

Ext. 3323 for an appointment. 



_ ^ , n , 



Sept 1J992 



Thegcho 



Enrollment increases for '92 academic year 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Citing better recruitment and the emer- 
genceof more well-prepared students, Chris 
Munoz, Cal Lutheran's former vice-presi- 
dent for enrollment, saidCLU's enrollment 
is up for the 1992-93 school year and the 
image of the university has benefited. 

CLU had 284 incoming freshmen as of 
June 16, compared to last year's 228. 

The perception of CLU is better than it 
has been in the past, Munoz said, adding 



that with a better perception comes more 
applications from potential students. He 
believes the university will have an extraor- 
dinary number of applicants for the fall of 
1993. 

More applications for the university are 
being rejected than in the past as well. On 
June 14, 1990, 37 students were rejected. In 
1992, 92 students were rejected. Munoz 
feels this shapes "how people will perceive 
the university." 

There is a 1 2 percent increase for the total 
number of undergraduates this year com- 



pared to last when CLU had 1,169 under- 
graduate students. As of June 16, 1992, 
there were 1,310 undergraduates enrolled. 
The number of transfer students has re- 
mained about the same. 

CLU students are coming to the univer- 
sity with higher SAT scores than in years 
past The mean scores of SATs are up 17 
points from three years ago. This year, 
several students in the incoming freshman 
class have SAT scores in the 1300-1400 
range. One freshman had a 1 500 SAT score. 
Munoz added that CLU wants to become 



thoughtful in order to help students gradu- 
ate. He said that CLU is not for a select few 
and that the university wants students to 
have enough preparation to be successful. 
Munoz explained that the higher grade 
point average a student has, the more stu- 
dents will remain at CLU through their 
undergraduate studies. He also said that an 
increase in retention will lead loan increase 
in better-educated students. 

More retention can lead to more satisfac- 
tion from students, giving the university 
mote prestige. 



CORE 21 



Continued from page 1 

In the written communication area, stu- 
dents must complete a Freshman English 
course as well as two "writing-intensive" 
courses. These can be selected from ap- 
proved disciplines in the humanities, natu- 
ral science or computer science areas. 

Up until this fall, incoming students have 
been required to complete a beginning pub- 
lic speaking course as part of their general 
education. The oral communications field 
now requires proficiency in one course, 
which can be chosen from several commu- 
nication arts courses or drama courses. 

Requirements for proficiency in the field 
of foreign language have changed as well. 
Instead of taking a full year of a second 
language, students can now test into a course 
at the third semester (201) level. . 

Another change in this area deals with 
students who are earning their bachelor of 
science degrees. Two courses in computer 
science, logic and math or statistics have 
been allowed as substitutes for a foreign 
language thus far. Beginning in the fall of 
1994, however, B.S. degree students will be 
required to show proficiency in a foreign 
language as well. 

Another change in the core requirements 
for proficiency is in the area of mathemat- 
ics. Students will no longer have the choice 



of taking either two sciences or a math and under health and well-being. Inplaceofthe America. 

a science. Starting this fall, students will be second physical education activity course Courses meeting these requirements are 



required to take a math course. 

The last area new students will be re- 
quired to show proficiency in is computer 
competency. Students taking Freshman 
English will be required to use word pro- 



that has previously been required, students in the disciplines of history, philosophy and 

can now take Personal Health and Nutrition politcal science, among others. 

instead. The last major field of study in the Core 

The third major area of study in Core 21 21 program deals with integrated studies. 

is entitled cultures and civilizations. This The first part of this area is satisfied by the 

cessing and to turn in one paper completed area has been developed to "acquaint slu- completion of the freshman cluster, which 

on a word processor. Students will also dents with the major intellectual, cultural pairs the freshman-level English class with 

have to apply computer use in their major, and political traditions which have given a separate core course such as geology 
This requirement will not apply to transfer root to modern society," according to a 
students until the fall of 1994. , summary of the new program. 



Students must complete a Freshman English course 

as well as two "writing-intensive" courses. These can be 

selected from approved disciplines in the humanities, 

natural science or computer science areas. 



religion, sociology, etc. Professors coordi- 
nate these classes to help students integrate 
their knowledge in one course with mat of 
another. 

The second part of the integrated studies 
field is called upper division capstone. By 
combining a student's morals with his or 
her major field of study, students will be 

_,. asked to address contemporary issues of 

The humanities, natural science, social Although this area of the curriculum will society. According to the Core 21 sum- 
science, visual and performing arts and notapply to students until the fall of 1993, mary, "the primary purpose of these courses 
health and well-being make up the bulk of it will focus on global studies, American is to facilitate the student's transition into 
the second major field of Core 21 study- studies and gender and ethnic studies. The the worldsofwork and ofpublic and private 
perspectives. purposeofthispartofthenewcurriculumis concerns." 

Requirements in the humanities field can to introduce students not only to their own Although the freshman cluster program is 
be met through one course each in history, culture, but to the many cultures of the already in effect, the "capstone" area of the 
literature and philosophy and two courses world. It will also emphasize the contribu- integration studies will not go into effect 
in religion. uons f women and ethnic minorites in until the fall of 1994. 

The visual and performing arts category 
has been expanded into acore requirement 
of its own. In this area, students must take 
two classes, one being a participatory one. 
The requirements in this field can be met 
through courses in art, drama and music. 

Another expanded area of study is headed 



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The Echo 

We need sports, news, opinion, 
campus life and feature writers. 

Contact Charlie Flora at Ext. 

3465 for more information. 



Kairos 

Anyone interested in working 
on the 1992-93 yearbook 

contact: 
Cyndi Fjeldseth at Ext. 3464 



Campus Life 



September 1,1992 



'Real world' training a valuable resource 



By Carolyn Disch 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Look out "real" world, here I come! Those 
will be your thoughts in four years as you 
near graduation from college. You have 
made it through all the quizzes papers, 
presentations and finals and are ready to 
apply what you have learned in the real 
world. It may seem an eternity away, but it 
sneaks up on you and before you know it 
you are in the market for the career you have 
been striving for. 

CLU Student Resource Center provides 
students with services including: career and 
employment counseling, career resources, 
cooperative education, professional insti- 
tute, placement, recruitment and guidance. 

During freshman orientation, the Student 
Resource Center gives tours and encour- 
ages you to recognize your interests and 
goals. In the future, they can use this to let 
you know of recruiters, seminars or speak- 
ers that would be of interest to you. 

'The goal of freshman year is to assist 
students in career exploration so they can 
make a choice of academic and occupa- 
tional options," comments Cassandra 
Sheard, director of Career Planning and 
Placement. 

Assessment testing is an option. "Myers/ 
Briggs" is an assessment test that can give 
you an idea of possible careers that match 
your temperament or personality. Another 
test entitled, "Cops" is used to determine 
career interests. "Discover" is an interac- 
tive computer program that is helpful in 
describing various majors, identifying oc- 
cupational choices and explaining what is 
needed to prepare for them. 

The Student Resource Center continually 
offers resume writing and interviewing skills 
workshops. Other on-campus activities in- 
clude: the Career Expo, which is a way for 
students to get their name known with people 
in all the business world and learn about 
many of the different possible careers; pro- 



fessional recruitment, in which recruiters 
come to campus to talk to students inter- 
ested in working for that particular com- 
pany or organization; and speakers come 
throughout the year to provide insight on 
types of career opportunities. 

Co-operative Education gives the student 
an opportunity to try out intended career 
choices before graduation. Available for up 
to four credits a semester, Co-op gives 
students experience helps them earn money. 
"We feel work experience is keyed to 
your (the students') success because your 
competitors will have it, and you will feel 
more confident when integrated into the 
world," Sheard said. 

Carl Bowers, a '92 CLU graduate, has 
gotten a full-time job because of the expe- 
rience he acquired in his Co-op. 

"It definitely provided me with valuable 
experience which was necessary for me to 
get the job I have now," Bowers said. 

Darci Lohn, another '92 graduate, started 
a Co-op at a local architecture firm at the 
beginning of her junior year and it has now 
evolved into a permanent part-time job. 

"I think it is a good idea to do Co-op in 
order to find out if you're going into the 
right field," Lohn said. 

Co-operative Education positions are 
available to sophomores, juniors and se- 
niors who have a 2.5 G.P. A or above. Inter- 
ested students should contact Marlena Rob- 
erts, director of Co-operative Education. 

The Pre-Professional Institute is a pro- 
gram designed to promote academic prepa- 
ration, career planning and employment 
placement for each student through partici- 
pation in clubs that enhance their major 
such as: the Psychology Club, Rotaract, or 
Comma, the Communication Arts Club. 

PPI includes: mentoring, which involves 
talking with alumni and upper-class stu- 
dents concerning their experiences with 
classes, majors and careers, forums, speak- 
ers, field trips, advisement, co-operative 
education, career guidance and placement 



all through specific activities that relate 
directly to students' majors. 

An option helpful in preparing for inter- 
views is to start a "living resume." This lists 
your academic preparation, pre-professional 
experience and hands-on work. It's basi- 
cally an outline of all the things you have 
accomplished while at school. You can 
continue to update it as you move through 
college. 

Your "living resume" is proof that you are 
preparing to contribute to the community 
and world and won't be surprised at what is 
out there. 

As you draw closer to graduation, career 



placement becomes of greater importance. 
The Student Resource Center, located across 
from Alumni Hall, supports students by 
offering employment and career workshops 
as well as professional recruitment orienta- 
tion, in which graduating seniors and alumni 
are given an orientation of what to expect 
when interviewed by recruiters. 

It is important to remember that these 
advantages are there for you, the student. 
No one can do it for you, but the Resource 
Center will be of much help in assisting in 
any way possible. There is no better lime 
than the present After all, four years do go 
by very fast. 




Lotto Lew U/ Echo 



Marlena Roberts, director of Co-operative Education, peruses through a file. 
Roberts helps students find jobs related to their area of interest. 



Computer provides assistance matching students to employers 



By Briana Kelly 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Discover Program one highlight of S.R.C. 



The Student Resource Center has an op- 
portunity for every student. For freshmen, 
sophomores, juniors and seniors, the center 
has plenty of programs aimed at broadening 
students' horizons. 

The Discover Program is just one of the 
many instructive programs offered at the 
S.R.C. This computer program is designed 
to help students choose a career. A student 
can find on or off campus jobs through the 
Student Employment Service at the S.R.C. 
Paula Smith is the director of this program 
and she is always willing to help students 
find employment. ^ mmmm ^ 



The California Work Study Program is an 
important service for students requiring fi- 
nancial aid. If you are searching for a way to 
work off your student loans, while earning 
school credit this could be your answer. To 
find out more information simply contact 
Melanie Hudes. To qualify, students must 
be a California resident, have a G.P. A. of 
2.5 and exhibit some financial need. This 
necessary program needs support from CLU 
students, because the state is considering 
cutting its funding. 

Internships are vitally important to the 
education process. Many companies require 
students to be an intem. Many majors insist 



on internships. The Cooperative Education 
Program allows students to receive experi- 
ence in the work place while earning col- 
lege credit Sophomores, juniors and se- 
niors with a G.P.A. of 2.5 or better should 
talk to Marlena Roberts for more informa- 
tion. There are internships available in ev- 
ery field. It is a rewarding and stimulating 
program according to those who have done 
it. 

Tonya Chrislu directs a Study Abroad 
program that is gaining popularity. The 
program allows students to explore the world 
while continuing (heir education. Students 
must be at least a second-semester sopho- 



more with a G.P.A. of 2.75 or higher to 
participate. Cassandra Sheard, director of 
Career Planning and Placement, instructs a 
class called Senior Seminar. This class is 
offered through the SRC, helps seniors pre- 
pare for the working world. 

Seniors as well as alumni are also eligible 
for the Student Recruitment Services avail- 
able at the SRC. This service allows stu- 
dents to find employers who are currently 
hiring. Contact Shirley McConnel for more 
information on this program. 

The Student Resource Center has the pos- 
sibility helping all students succeed. Come 
by and see what they can do to help you. All 
students who use the Student Resource Cen- 
ter benefit. 



September 1. 1992 



The Echo 




Although officially retired, Palmer Olson remains a part-time security officer for 
the university. 



Security adds equipment 



By Nicole Mueller 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



This year, CLU Security will be using some new equipment that will enable them 
to provide better service to the school. 

Staff will be seen patrol ing in their new Ford Ranger or their GMC fully equipped 
pickup truck. In addition, security will also have new radios. This equipment will 
provide them with more coverage. According to Watch Station Commander Ray 
Jackson Sr., "Security has 300 acres to cover and the new trucks and radios will make 
it a lot easier. 

According to Jackson, there will also be a property room located in the Mount Clef 
Residence Hall for lost-and-found items. A log book of the items will be kept in the 
Security office, so if a student is missing an item, he or she can call Security at Ext. 
3208) to possibly locate it. 

When asked if there was anything in particular that he thought incoming freshmen, 
or students in general, should know, Jackson answered "We're always concerned 
about students running around late at night, especially the young ladies. We'd like 
to see them use the Buddy System. And as far as drinking is concerned, it will always 
remain a concern." 

Jackson wanted to remind the students about what Security really is here for. Said 
Jackson, "We're like a campus police force, except we're a lot more low key. We 
are here to monitor the dormitories - we're not spying, just monitoring. We have to 
give tickets sometimes, but don't like to. We just do what we have to do. We also 
try to treat everyone the same; we try to play no favorites." 

Jackson also mentioned that CLU Security is open 24 hours a day. 

"There is always at least one security staff person present at any given time to be 
there for the students. 

"CLU Security is here just to maintain the order and safekeep of all students. It is 
no personality contest. We are here for you, not against you," he said. 



New faces join familiar programs at women's center 



By Dana Donley 

NEWS EDITOR 



The Women's Resource Center is look- 
ing forward to another year of interesting 
programs and lectures. 

The fall semester will see some familiar 
faces and some new ones. Kathryn Swan- 
son, the center's director, will be joined by 
Susan Ackerman, new assistant director. 

Sophomore Kristin Walstad will be this 
year's student assistant 

The center is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. as 
a drop-in location .where students can study , 
eat lunch or just relax between classes. The 
WRC, also offers the use of a reference 
library with information on a variety of 
issues from a woman's perspective. 



The WRC sponsors "Creative Options," 
an informative all -day seminar. In the past. 
Creative Options has featured some of the 
most well-known women speakers in the 
country, including former presidential 
contender Rep. Pat Schroeder, D-Colo., 
and current U.S. candidate Barbara Boxer 
of California. 

It has attracted more than 900 visitors 
each of the past two years. 

In spring, the center presents "Festival of 
Women in the Arts." Students and faculty 
participate in presentations and displays in 
art, music and poetry. 

The Brown Bag Series lectures, usually 
presented weekly at noon throughout the 
school year, offer discussions on- and off- 
campus speakers on diverse topics. Those 




Kathryn Swanson 



attending bring their lunch. Coffee, tea and 
popcorn are provided. 

Swanson stresses that, although the 
center's primary focus is on support for re- 
entry women, all members of the CLU 
community are encouraged to attend activi- 
ties, including men. 

There was standing-room-only at last 
semester's luncheon lecture on the "Men's 
Movement." Attendance was recommended 
by some professors on campus, but more 
than half those present were there based on 
personal interest. 

As new assistant director, Ackerman plans 
to line up another interesting series of lec- 
tures in the coming year. A schedule of 
events will be available early in the fall 
semester. 



Scandinavian classes 
begin in September 

The Scandinavian- American Cul- 
tural Historical Foundation is spon- 
soring beginning classes in Swedish 
Norwegian, Finnish and Danish 
starting in mid-September. 

Taught by native students from 
those countries, the 10-weekclasses 
meet once a week and cost $45. 
Call Dr. Jerry Slattum, program co- 
ordinator, at Ext. 3316. 
French honorary society 

plans initiation 
The CLU Zeta Chi chapter of Pi 



Campus News Briefs 



Delta Phi, the national French hon- 
orary society plans an initiation of 
new members this September. For 
information, contact Dr. Karen 
Renick, chapter moderator, Ext. 
3434, or Paula Avery, Ext. 3353. 

Discover Mayan culture 
in travel course 

Interested in a Mexican adventure 
between semesters? An informa- 



tional meeting for "Discovering the 
Maya: An Adventure in Mexico's 
Yucatan" will be held at 1:30 p.m. 
Sept. 3 in Room AC, or call profes- 
sors Donaldo Urioste, Ext. 3435, or 
Ted Labrenz, Ext. 3241. 
Drama Club plans 
first meeting 
The Drama Club will hold its first 
meeting of the year at 3:30 p.m. 



Sept. 4 in the Little Theatre to 
discuss club activities and audi- 
tions for fall shows. All students 
are welcome to attend. Contact Ken 
Gardner at Ext. 3416. 

Parents League 
forms on campus 

The Parents, League, an infor- 
mal organization for the parents of 
all full-time CLU students, has been 
formed. 

Information will be distributed 
Aug. 29 in Mt. Clef and Pederson 
halls. Call Ext. 3846 or 3514 for 
information. 



Tncfohp 



Stt*emta 1. 1992 



Graduate studies begin Sept. 8 for fall semester 



Graduate study classes for fail semester 
begins Sept. 8 with registration having 
started Aug. 10. 

New students interested in starting a gradu- 
ate program must arrange an appointment 
with the appropriate admissions counselor 
or program adviser prior to class registra- 
tion. 

A $25 fee and an application for admis- 
sion must be submitted to the Office of 
Graduate Studies. Counselors and advisers 
are available on campus and at the off- 
campus graduate centers. 

Continuing students may register as 



described below. Continuing students in 
need of academic advisement should make 
an appointment with the appropriate ad- 
viser. 

Registration: 

Thousand Oaks (main campus) 
60 W. Olsen Road 
Thousand Oaks, CA 91360 
(805)492-2411 

Began Aug. 10 and continues through the 
first week of classes in the Office of the 
Registrar from 8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m. week- 
days. 
North Hollywood Graduate Center 



(Education majors only) 
Laurel Hall School 
1 1919 Oxnard Ave. 91606 
(818)760-3688 

Begins Sept. 2 from 4 to 6 p.m. 
Oxnard Graduate Center 
Woodland Hills Graduate Center 

Both centers' registrations were Aug. 10- 
14. 

Graduate degrees are offered in the areas 
of: 

Masters in business administration with 
emphasis areas in finance, management, 
management information systems, market- 



Program focuses on environment concerns 



CLU has a new program designed for 
people who want to translate their concerns 
for the environment and the Earth into 
serious study, work and action. 
Environmental Studies is an interdiscipli- 
nary program set up to prepare the student 



for such careers as environmental law, edu- 
cation or public service. It also allows the 
student to combine environmental studies 
with other majors or postgraduate educa- 
tion for careers as environmental profes- 
sionals. 




The program, which is offered as a minor 
only, requires 17 units with six upper divi- 
sion units. Introduction to Environmental 
Science and The Oceans are the two re- 
quired courses. One other lower division 
elective is World Resources. 

Upper division courses include: Envi- 
ronmental Ethics, Flora of Southern Cali- 
fornia, Environmental Ecology, California 
Plant Communities and Water Resources. 

Program instructors will be Dr. Linda 
Ritterbush and Dr. William Bilodeau of the 
Geology Department, Dr. Barbara Collins 
of the Biology Department and Prof. Ger- 
ald Swanson of the English Department. 



ing, organizational behavior. 

Masters in public administration 

Master of arts with emphasis areas in 
curriculum and ins miction, and educational 
administration. Curriculum and instruction 
specialization areas are bilingual educa- 
tion, early childhood education, elemen- 
tary education, physical education, read- 
ing education, secondary education, sub- 
ject areas and technology education. 

Master of science with emphasis areas in 
counseling and guidance, counseling psy- 
chology, marital and family therapy and 
special education. Counseling psychology 
has specialization areas in behavior ther- 
apy and health psychology, marital and 
family therapy, and pre-docloral studies. 

Credential programs — basic teaching 
credentials (multiple and single subject), 
administrative services (preliminary and 
professional), early childhood education, 
pupil personnel services, reading special- 
ist, resource specialist and special educa- 
tion specialist (learning and severely handi- 
capped). 

For more information contact the MBA 
and MPA programs, Anita Hanney , gradu- 
ate admission counselor at Ext. 3128; or 
the Education, Marital and Family Ther- 
apy and Psychology programs, Marilyn 
Carpenter, graduate admission counselor, 

at Ext. 3124. 



r 



ComedySportz,an improvisational conedy group will perform at the Preus-Brandt 
Forum at 8 p.m. Sept 10. 



Registration 
Information 

Sept. 1 — Registration, Alumni Hall (Check schedule for 
times. You may make changes or add classes that are open.) 
Sept. 1 — Classes begin, 4 p.m. 
Sept. 15 — Last day to add a class 
Please come to the Registrar's Office to confirm your registra- 
tion between Aug. 24 and Sept. 8. 

Courses added or dropped after Sept. 1 will require instructor's 
signature on an add/drop slip. 
Students who make any change in registration must complete a 
Change of Schedule form in the Registrar's Office. Failure to do 
so may result in a grade of UW, which is equivalent to an F. 
Students wanting to register for more than 17 credits must have 
special permission (adviser, registrar, academic dean). Overloads 
will not be considered until classes start. Check with the Business 
Office for overload charges. 
Independent Study-Cooperative Education 
The proper forms and approvals need to be registered in the 
Registrar's Office no later than the first week of classes. 

Students who are planning on completing their degree in Decem- 
ber 1992 need to turn in an application at the beginning of the 
- semester. 



'Bon jour' front 
the French Club 

The French Club is one of the most active organi- 
zations on campus, and if you don't want to miss 
any of the events for the school year, now is the time 
to become a member. 




Last year club members saw the Cirque du Soleil, 
"Les Miserables," "Phantom of the Opera" and 
Bastille Day festivities in Santa Monica. 

The club visits at least two museums per year. 
Club members can sign up for those events they 
prefer and may bring along friends. 

For more information about the club, call Ext. 
3434 or 3353. 



3. 



.. ?q»-,l.,l?92 



The Echo 



NOTES FROM 



. . . THE BUSINESS OFFICE 

Payment for Fall charges is now due unless you are making 
monthly payments through the Tuition Plan. 

To assist Campus Security, all vehicles must display a current '92- 
93 vehicle registration decal. This free decal may be picked up at the 
Business Office for commuter students. Resident students will 
receive their decal when checking into the dormitories. 

Check cashing is provided Tuesday AND Friday between 9 a.m. 
and 3 p.m. There is a $50 limit unless an advance request has been 
made; two-party checks from parents to students are accepted. 

Student paychecks are distributed through this office about the 10th 
of each month. 

CLU does not automatically drop students from a class if they 
register but do not attend. Students remain financially responsible, 
according to the reduction policy shown in the catalog. Withdrawal 
dates used by the Business Office are NOT the same as withdrawal 
dates used by the Registrar's Office. 

. . . THE FINANCIAL AID OFFICE 

Sophomore, junior and senior students who have STAFFORD or 
SLS loans must come to the Financial Aid Office to sign for Fall 
semester checks. This should be taken care of by Sept. 1 1 as there is 
a time limit for holding the checks. 

Freshmen students who are first-time borrowers may sign for then- 
Stafford or SLS loan checks beginning Oct. 1. The delay for fresh- 
men borrowers is due to federal regulations. 

Reminder: All students receiving Stafford and SLS loans for the 
FIRST time must complete student loan counseling. Group loan 
counseling will be on Monday, Aug. 31, for transfers and Tuesday, 
Sept. 1 , for freshmen. Call the Financial Aid Office if you have not 
been assigned an appointment time. 

Students who have PERKINS loan must also come to the Financial 
Aid Office in early September to sign for their Fall disbursement. 

. . . THE REGISTRAR'S OFFICE 

Sept. 15: LAST DAY TO ADD A CLASS. 

Nov. 3: Last day to drop a class, make up an incomplete or make a 
pass/no credit change. 

Remember to confirm your registration at the Registrar's Office 
between Aug. 24 and Sept. 8. Also check for department schedule 
changes. 

. . . TELECOMMUNICATIONS 

Basic telephone service will be billed $12 per semester. This charge 
DOES NOT include any long distance fees. Statements will be 
mailed the first week of each month; payments are due during the 
third week of each month. 

Payments are to be dropped in the night depository on the east wall 
of the Hansen Administration Center (Business Office). For proper 
crediting to your account you MUST include the top portion of your 
statement. 

Telephone and access codes will be available at the Phone Center, 
which is in the Alumni Hall/Adult Learning Center, through the first 
week of school. After that, telephones must be picked up at the 
Phone Center and access codes at the Telecommunications Office in 
the Admissions Office. 



•1 r 



'Spiritual development' 
rewarded with scholarship 



Much like its anonymous benefactor, the 
Spirit Award, a $500 cash scholarship, has 
received very little publicity since it began 
four years ago. But Dr. Beverly Kelley, 
who oversees the award is hoping that 
changes as the award begins its fifth year. 
The award was developed in 1988 to 
increase "spiritual development" on the 
campus. 

" 'Spiritual development' means what the 
members of the Communication Arts De- 
partment decide it means," Kelley said. 
"It's vague, but it's meant to be a little 
vague. It encourages people to do more 
spiritually based projects." 

Although most of the four previous win- 
ners have submitted rel igious-themed proj- 
ects, Kelley said religion doesn't have to a 
part of the project, but "normally people 
don't submit anything unless there is some 
value base; it expresses a value." 

The project itself can be film, video, 
electronic or print media, or a speech — 
anything that has had an audience of at 
least 25 people. 



The first winner, Janet Ambuehl submit- 
ted a film on changing one's perspective 
through spiritual awakening. Ron Culmer 
won in 1990 for a video on solving life's 
problems through spiritual search. There 
was no winner in 1991, so two winners 
were selected in 1992. Micah Reitan and 
James Carraway both submitted opinions 
interpersonal relationships that had been 
published in the Echo. 

Entrants do not have to be Communica- 
tion Arts majors, although thatdepartment's 
faculty does the judging, nor do they have 
to be students. Anyone in the CLU commu- 
nity is welcome to submit a project for the 
Spirit Award. 

The award comes in the form of a check 
to the winner, which can be used for any 
purpose. Some students have used it to- 
ward furthering their education; Ambuehl 
used her money to finance another film. 

Entries must be submitted before April 
and winners will be announced by May. 

For more information, call Kelley at Ext. 
3366. 



Student scholarships promote 
Swedish, Conejo Valley themes 



The following is list of a couple of schol- 
arships available to Cal Lutheran students. 
Ingeborg Estergren Scholarship 

An award of about $5,000 will be awarded 
to a female Swedish student. This is award 
is to be used for travel and study in Sweden. 
Applicants must be women of Swedish 
descent who are either working toward or 
have just completed a fifth-year teaching 
credential and who have demonstrated an 
interest in the preservation of the Swedish 
culture. Application forms may be picked 
up from Delia Greenlee, director of grants 
and scholarships, in the Institutional Ad- 
vancement Office and must be submitted 
by Dec. 1, 1992. The winner will be deter- 
mined prior to Christmas break. 

Donna Fargo Memorial Scholarship 



An award of $ 1 ,000 will be granted to a 
CLU student on the basis of campus com- 
petition. Brief project proposals aimed at 
"the study and preservation of the history 
of the Conejo Valley" will be accepted 
anytime through March 15, 1993, by Delia 
Greenlee. 

The project might be an independent 
study, part of a regular course of study, a 
research project, or some other suitable 
vehicle. Any medium is acceptable — art, 
drama, literature, research ... you name it 
— as long it serves Donna Fargo 's original 
intent. 

Fargo, a name that is interwoven with the 
history of the Conejo Valley, died in 1985 
and left this endowed fund to CLU. A 
committee will select the winning project. 




CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY 



STUDENT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



The SAA is a student club that interacts 
with CLU Alumni in order to serve the 
University while raising awareness of what 
the Alumni Association does for the students 
and the University Community as a whole. 
To Join us or for more information call: 
The Alumni Office X 3170 



t» - r*j.„ 



" - • t(«y» 






Psych 416 

"Behavior 
Modification: Power to 



it 



the person 
This new course is designed to 
introduce students to basic tech- 
niques and procedures of behavior 

change. 
Students will be taught behavioral 
procedures in areas related to 
modification of addictive behaviors 
(e.g. eating disorders, alcoholism, 
etc.) chronic pain, academic 
performance, exercise, child 
behavior management, behavioral 
medicine and other areas. Each 
student will also have the opportu- 
nity to implement a behavioral "self- 
change " project. (4 units) 
Dr. Barry Barmann 



The Echo 



Scpl 1.1992 




services 



Hours 
8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday 

CLU Health Services, located at Regents 16, welcomes visits 
from any enrolled CLU student. Registered nurses and nurse 
practitioners are available daily. A physician is present from 8 
a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday and Wednesday. You may walk in, or 
make an appointment by calling 493-3225. Medicines are 
provided at low cost. There is no charge for office visits. 

'Don't leave home without it' 
We're all familiar with this well-known phrase from a popular 
credit card commercial. However, our new Health Services 
Director, Beverly Kemmerling, would like CLU students to 
keep that phrase in mind when considering health insurance 
coverage this fall. 

The cost of health insurance and the cost of health care has 
skyrocketed in recent years. Those of us who still have health 
insurance in this era of high unemployment can consider our- 
selves fortunate. Yet many college students come to school 



without health insurance. 

Do you have health insurance? Before you start college this 
fall, check to see that you are still covered by your parent's or 
your employer's health insurance while in school. Many health 
insurers stop covering dependents when they reach age 23 or 
25, even if they are full-time students. 

Do you have athletic health insurance? Remember this only 
covers you for accidents on the playing field, not for illness or 
other injuries. 

Health insurance purchased privately can be very expensive, 
averaging around $400 month. But CLU undergraduates can 
buy health insurance for as little as $153 per year (Graduate 
students pay $25 more). Coverage for children of students is 
available at reasonable rates, as well. 

Don't gamble with your health — or find yourself owing 
$12,000 for an emergency appendectomy in addition to your 
college loans. Call Health Services at 493-3225 for informa- 
tion about low cost student health insurance. 



Theater productions for Fall 1992 



CHILDREN'S THEATRE 

Puss In Boots 

by Sally Netzel 

Sunday, Oct. 18, 1 and 3 p.m. 

Saturday. Oct. 24, 1 and 3 p.m. 

Sunday, Oct 25, 1 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Tickets are $3 and available at the door the day of the show. 

An old shoemaker dies and leaves his estate to his three 
sons. One inherits the old mans house, the second gets the 
shoe shop and the third, Marcus, receives the family cat and 
a pair of boots. Puss, the cat, steps into the boots . . . and what 
a treasure this "puss in boots" turns out to be. In Sally 
Netzel's dramatization of this beloved fairy tale, the audience 
actually helps Puss and Marcus avoid capture and win fame, 
fortune and love! 

MAINSTAGE 

The Real Inspector Hound and After Magritte 

Thursday, Nov. 12. 8 p.m. 

Friday. Nov. 13. 8 p.m. 
Saturday, Nov. 14, 8 p.m. 
Thursday, Nov. 19. 8 p.m. 

Friday. Nov. 20. 8 p.m. 
Saturday, Nov. 21. 8 p.m. 
Sunday. Nov. 22. 2 p.m. 
Little Theatre 

Tickets are $5 and can be purchased the week before the 
event by calling the box office at Ext. 3410. Admission is free 
with CLU ID. but reservations are requested. 

In "The Real Inspector Hound," a comedy satire, two theater 
critics of some stature are reviewing a murder- mystery. The 
real intrigue begins when the critics are drawn into the 
play within the play and must perform their new roles right 
down to the deadly denouement. 

"After Magritte." a surrealistic comedy, takes place in a 
home where three people seem to be logically pursuing a 
bizarre ly routine existence. They have been arguing about a 
strange sight ~ a bearded, one-legged soccer player hop- 
ping down the street in striped pajamas — when a detective 
enters to question them about a crime. 

THE STUDIO SERIES 

A Prison for Elizabeth 



Little Theatre 
Admission is free 



by Shelley A. Size more 
Thursday. Dec. 3. 8 p.m. 

Friday. Dec. 4, 3 p.m. 
Saturday. Dec. 5. 3 p.m. 

Sunday. Dec. 6, 8 p.m. 



In 1553, Mary Tudor, King Henry VIII's eldest daughter, 
became Queen of England. The following year Queen Mary 
sent her only sister, Elizabeth, to the Tower of London for 
treason. Until she ascended to the throne. Elizabeth re- 
mained in prison, playing deadly games of revenge and 
betrayal with her sister. This original production concerns 
the shattering effect of power and religion upon these two 
strong-willed sisters. 

AN AMERICAN PREMIERE 

Men, Women and Insanity 

by Larry Thomas 

Thursday, Oct. 22, 8 p.m. 

Friday, Oct. 23. 8 p.m. 
Saturday, Oct. 24, 8 p.m. 
Sunday, Oct. 25. 2 p.m. 
Little Theatre 
Admission is free 

Fijian playwright Larry Thomas is in residence at CLU for 
the fall of 1992 and will direct the American premiere of 
his play on campus. Ideas about elitism, sexism and racism 
is what "Men. Women and Insanity" is about. The ideas are 
expressed in the tough, vivid images and language of the 
streets. It is about the "haves" and "have-nots," the "them" 
and "us," of university educatioa of government jobs, of 
feminism and Fijians versus Indians. 

AN EVENING OF STUDENT-DIRECTED PLAYS 
Tuesday, Dec. 8, 8 p.m. 
Thursday. Dec. 10, 8 p.m. 
Preus-Brandt Forum 
Admission is free 

The students of Cal Lutherans Directing I, Acting I and 
Playwrighting classes combine their talents to produce a 
series of delightful miniplays. Each play is about 1 min- 
utes in length and is complete in itself. 



lfl 



Sc * -1 .1992 



The Echo 



Cross-cultural experiences gained in Study Abroad 



By Tonya Chrislu 

STUDY ABROAD COORDINATOR 

"Wow, what a difference it is to be away. 
It's quite a different place. I'm thankful for 
all that I learned here." — liberal arts major 
in London. 

"I've made good friends from Australia, 
Sweden, Colombia, Barbados and the 
USA." — a business major in Japan. 

"I've gone through a lot of changes . . . 
You can read about culture shock, write 
about it, try to express it. But if you expe- 
rience it, you understand it truly." — a 
liberal arts major in London. 

'The difference between the West and 
the East are bigger than I thought." — a 
business major in Japan. 

"I have had a great experience here. A 
part of me wants to slay.' — a sociology 
major in Wales. 

These are comments written by students 
during a study abroad experience. All of 
them have tried, through letters and com- 
ments to family and and friends, to express 
an intense cross-cultural and personal ex- 
perience. But, as one study abroad partici- 
pant said, "It is so difficult to articulate 



what happened and how much it meant to 
me." 

What's so special about study abroad? If 
it has such an impact, why is it so difficult 
to explain to someone else. 

For those who study abroad, the experi- 
ence is not just a matter of studying in 
another country. It is a matter of experienc- 
ing something totally new and challenging. 
And yet, it is not something that just hap- 
pens to you. The great American educator, 
John Dewey, said that we become experi- 
enced when we learn from what happened 
to us after we have thought about it,, re- 
flected on it and drawn some conclusions. 
It can happen in the classroom , at home, on 
the street or in a crowded elevator. 

In my opinion however, students seem 
better able to make new meaning out of 
their experience when they are abroad. 
Fac ing challenges they don ' t face at home — 
challenges to their most basic assump- 
tions — moves them to a stage of develop- 
ment that few other experiences can. The 
change in environment actually speeds up 
the maturation process. 

There are students who study abroad 
because they are looking for an exotic 
experience. They often approach it saying, 








Fall Schedule (begins Sept 1) 
Sunday: 1 p.m. to midnight 
Monday-Thursday: 8 a.m. to midnight 
Friday: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Saturday: 10 a.m. to S p.m. 

Library cards 

Library cards are needed for most transactions at the library's circulation 
desk and for placing on materials at the Public Access Terminals. To obtain or] 
renew a library card, bring proof of current registration to the circulation desk. 
Please allow a few minutes to enter or update your address and phone number 

Library Computer Lab 

The Library computers are available throughout the day and evening when 
the library is open, until 15 minutes before closing. Check out a network boot 
disk at the circulation desk for two hours of computer time. An updated 
library card is needed to check out the disk. Computer reservations may be 
made by calling Exl3250 or in person. 

Library study-room reservations 

A limited number of group study-rooms are available in the library for two 
or more people. Make reservations in person or by phone. Confirm reserva- 
tions with the receptionist between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. Present your Library 
card when checking out the room key. 

Library on-line systems 

The library catalog or Public Access Catalog (PAC) lists all materials held in 
the library (except periodicals and newspapers). Materials can be accessed by 
author, title, subject or keyword. The library has CD ROM terminals for 
WILSONDISC. This is a database containing indexes to journal articles cited 
in Social Science Index Education Index, Reader's Guide, Business Periodi- 
cals Index, and Humanities Index. The library also has the National Newspa- 
per Index on CD ROM that cites articles in five major newspapers. Silver 
Platter, another CD ROM system contains indexing for items in the ERIC 
(Educational Resources Information Center) database as well as U.S. Govern- 
ment Printing Office. 

Microfilm area 

Microfilm reader/printers- 10 cents per copy (dimes needed). 
Microfiche reader/printer - 10 cents per copy (pay at circulation desk) 
Copiers - 10 cents per copy/use change or purchase vendacard at circulation 
desk. Change machine -- four quarters for dollar. 



Tonya Chrislu 

"People over there may be different and I'll 
enjoy these differences, but as for me, well 
I'll just be my old sweet self." There is a 
tolerance and openness to this approach, 
but it's naive thinking. 

This approach doesn't take in to consid- 
eration there really are cultural differences 
(for example: what is polite in one country 
may be extremely rude in another). It also 
doesn't recognize that each culture devel- 
ops its way of life through a long process, 
and that each culture has validity. 

Sheila Spear, the associate director of 
international programs at Brown Univer- 
sity, points out that "the experience of 



living out, living through, living in another 
culture, with its own history and values is 
an experiential way for students to come to 
a more soph isticated understanding of them- 
selves and the world." 
How can one possibly explain such monu- 
mental learning in a few sentences? 

"OK, so you learn a lot, but is it fun?" I 
hear you asking. 

Yes, of course it's fun; no one would go 
if there wasn't some fun involved. But 
what stays with you is a feeling of incred- 
ible growth, motivation to learn things you 
never even thought of before and an under- 
standing that there are no single answers 
but rather common patterns upon which we 
base our interpretations of the world. 

Perhaps what we need to do is ask study 
abroad returnees not "What was it like?" 
but "What did you learn?" "How is that 
country different from the U.S.? What, in 
your opinion, do they do 'better' than we?" 

Surely these questions will bring about a 
more exciting conversation. And perhaps 
we will get more specifically to the point of 
studying abroad. 

California Lutheran University offers 23 
programs in 11 different countries. To 
qualify for most programs, you must have 
at least a 2.5 G.P.A. and in some cases, 
ability in a foreign language. 

For more information about how you can 
study abroad, come to the Study Abroad 
information meeting Wednesday, Sept. 9, 
at 7:30 p.m. in the Nelson Room. 

Students generally study abroad in their 
junior year but planning can begin as early 
as the first semester of the freshman year. 



Facilities Dept 



The Facilities Department serves the entire campus. Below is information that 
is important to Facilities' operations and its effectiveness. Please take moment to 
review it so that the department can better serve you. 

Service requests 
Service hours are from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. To request 
service, have your Resident Assistant or Resident Director call Ext3215.Donot 
call directly. Non-emergency calls must come through your R.A. or R.D. Service 
requests are completed on a first-come with emergencies taking priority. Remem- 
ber, however, the department services 48 buildings (almost 450,000 square feet) 
and 285 acres of property. Service requests will be completed on the same day it's 
is requested, especially if it is called in after 3 p.m. in the afternoon. If parts and 
materials are not immediately available to compete the service, it will be 
completed as soon as they are available. Your understanding and cooperation is 
appreciated. 

In emergencies 
We do not have repair personal on duty 24 hours a day, seven days a week. During 
off hours, in the case of an emergency (fire, floods, main building and power 
failures), call Security at Ext. 3208, then contact your R.D. or R.A. 

Gas leaks 
In the event you smell gas in any area on campus, leave the area immediately. Do 
not light matches, do not turn off lights and do not ventilate the room. Facilities 
has noequipment fordetec ting natural gas, socall Security. When you call, please 
inform them of where the gas was detected, when it was detected and by whom. 
Also call Facilities and your R.A. 

Phone numbers 
Facilities Exl 3215 
Security Exl 3208 



I "*• N/tir» 



Vr^ll ■ iw; 



IMJEsha 



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11 



Volunteer Center links students, aid organizations 



CLU's new University Volunteer Cen- 
ter, located in the Campus Acitivities Of- 
fice across from the coffee shop, cele- 
brated its grand opening last semester. Its 
purpose is to provide information and as- 
sistance to students and staff about volun- 
teer opportunities, agency orientations and 
one-time events. 

Developed by a task force of students, 
faculty and administrators, the center ex- 
ists to enhance the educational experience 
of CLU students by providing easy access 
to community service opportunities. 
Through community and campus service 
opportunities, the UVC seeks to augment 
classroom experience, to create occasions 
for career exploration, to connect CLU to 
the community, to promote the ethics of 
public service, and to help students gain an 
awareness of social concerns affecting the 
community and beyond. 

"We're trying to emphasize that by vol- 
unteering you are bettering yourself and 
learning about yourself through interact- 
ing with others," says Jason Russell, 
ASCLU president and one of the students 
who helped open the center. 

Students volunteer for individual rea- 
sons and that's OK. A student who might 
have volunteered because a friend was 
doing it, or who had some free time, may 
later sign up for more projects because he 
or she hooked on it. Working with a group 
of people, whom you may have just met, 
toward a common goal can be invigorat- 
ing, challenging and very rewarding. Most 
students will walk away with more insight 
into their own strengths, values and fears. 

Projects that ran last semester included 
renovating a house (in conjunction with 
Habit for Humanity); providing compan- 
ionship to the area's homeless at Holy 
Trinity Lutheran Church (in conjunction 

Upward Bound 
funding OK'd 

The Upward Bound program, which of- 
fers academic and personal support serv- 
ices to low-income and first-generation 
high school studentswanting to go to col- 
lege, has been re- funded by the U.S. De- 
partment of Education through August 
1995. 

Upward Bound has been on the Cal Lu- 
theran campus since the fall of 1980. It 
emphasizes daily composition- literature, 
mathematics and science classes. The pro- 
gram completed its six-week residential 
component July 31. 

Beginning the year by recruiting from 
such high schools as Camarillo, Channel 
Islands, Hueneme , Moorpark and Rio Mesa, 
Upward Bound is looking forward to the 
new school year. 

"We look forward to being here for an- 
other three years," said Laura Harkey, di- 
rector of Upward Bound "and to providing 
deserving students with the opportunity to 
pursue a college education." 

Upward Sound has had 14 members 
graduate from CLU. 



with Campus Ministry and the Conejo 
Valley Winter Shelter); serving a meal to 
residents at Zoe Christian Center in Ox- 
nard; and attending an agency orientation 
at Interface. 

The center, staffed by students Melissa 
Hansen, a junior, Allison Pilmer, a sopho- 



more, and Sally Schillaci, director of Cam- 
pus Activity, is also here to assist any 
existing student club on campus with com- 
munity service projects and students are 
invited to volunteer to direct and coordi- 
nate projects through the UVC for an agency 
or project of their choice. 



Stop by the UVC this September to see 
what projects are coming up. Students can 
sign up to volunteer on an ongoing basis or 
for a one-time project — it doesn't have to 
be a major commitment. The UVC is open 
Monday through Thursday from 10 a.m. to 
2 p.m. and can be reached at Ext. 3680. 



THINGS TO DO AT 

THELU 



STUDENT CLUBS 

Accounting Association yJ yp \J 

Church Council (Lord of Life) Communication Arts Club 



African American Student Association Asian American Association 

Dance Team (Regal Dancers) 



Democratic Club 



French Club 



Philosophy Club 



Drama Club 





Environmental Concerns Fellowship of Christian Athletes 




Habitat for Humanity 



Psychology Club 



Latin American Student Organization 



u 



Music Club 



Rotaract 



Rugby Club 




Ski Club 



Student Alumni Association 



United Students of the World 





Student Athletic Training Club 



Young Republicans Club 



SENATE 

The Associated Students of California Lutheran University (ASCLU) serve as the united voice of the student body. The senate is 
comprised of four representatives elected from each class, an executive board and seven- commissioners who plan movies, Homecom- 
ing, dances, Parents Weekend, Spring Formal and more. If you're interested in student government or would like to help out with 
class activities, contact ASCLU Vice President Knstine Strand at x 3461. Contact ASCLU President, Jason Russell at X3462 if you 
would like to serve on a student-faculty committee. 

GIVEALITTLE...GETALOT 

The University Volunteer Center, located in the Campus Activities Orifice across from the coffee shop, provides information to 
students and staff on volunteer opportunities in the community, like working with kids, providing companionship to the area's 
homeless, housing renovation projects and much more. There are both one-time and ongoing events. Office hours: Monday-Thurs- 
day, I0:00am-2:00pm or call 493-3680 (September through May only). 



PUBLICATIONS 

The ECHO (school newspaper) 

Loran Lewis x345 1 

Morning Glory (literary magazine) 

Professor Jack Ledbetier x3244 

Kairos (yearbook) 

Cynthia Fjehiseih x3464 



'.I. H.ll'I.N', Hlfl* 



aapuyTM 




MUSIC 

Instrumental Organizations 
(Jazz Band, Orchestra and more) 

Dr. Geeting x331 1 

Vocal Organizations (Kingsmen Quartet, Choir) 

Dr.Fritschel x3307 

INTRAMURALS 

DonBielke x3413 












In-depth 



September 1, 1991 

12 



Is the KCLU battle over, or has it just begun? 

The Echo takes an in-depth look at radio tower questions, answers and attitudes 



KCLU TIME LINE: 

A summary^ 

• At^fpur year* of <^bforoia Lutheran University planning, the Federal 
C^munidukms Commission (FCC) granted the university a permit to 
construct an educational FM radio station on cam pus. 

• The call letters KCLU at 883 MHz were subseQuenily assigned. 
Marcn 19> 1991 

• CLU submitted an application for modification of the existing special use 
permit {SUP J which would allow toe university to go ahead with plans to 
build a radio antenna and equipment building for transmission of radio signals.' 

Apr«29,!991 

• Department of Planning and Community Development accepted the report 
on CLU's SUP modification as complete and recornmendesJ certificatton of 
an i envirwimdnal ^^ impact report <EIR.) 

:* atyOfThonsa^Oaksf^^ 

f Residents com^amedalx)ttiC^ ? sprt^s^ 

>. <^stto» tenanting consiacncy of niodulcation with the ridge line ordinance 

• Hearing to continue NoveroWl8rcomintssion dkected an « 
Novtteberi^im 

• City of looosand Oaks Planning Commission public hearing 

• Commission directed EIR consultant to prepare a Sirpplemerual Environ 
mental Impact Report <SBIR.) to address concerns about adverse impact 

•ICG permit lor constrn^ 
February 10, 1992 

9 City of thousand Oaks Planniflg Co*nroksion public hearing 
f Departmenl of Planning and Community Development rcquested continuance 
Of hearing in order to complete SHIR and respond to public comments. 

• Dennis GiSette/C2# vice-president of Institutional advancement, says the 
university has requested a six^nonih extension of ICC permiL 

• The university has spent a wmsto^tabte amount of m 
said* "We have a substantial investment .J* 

March »♦ IW 
(XII held a Cornmunity Forum on campus to discuss radio station 

• Disagreement from sotneCooejo and Santa Rosa Valley residents in attendance; 
Apr&l3,mi V 

• Qty of Thousand Oaks Pla^ngComm 

• A 3-1 vote apj^ed CLU's SUP nwalto^ 
April 2L 1992 

• City Council Meeting: CouncHwoman Etois Zeanah calls for appeal of the 
April 13 inning comnnssioo decision to ajmrove CLU plans for tower 

f Pupose of appeal; time to consider resident concerns and alternative sites 
April 2*> 1992 

• City council public hearing on appeal of CLU *s SUP modification approval 

• City's cabte broadcast consatat presents alternative locations for antenna 

• The case was continued to May 4 in order to allow ''full public testimony" 
May 4, 1992 

« Prior to hearing, CLU attorney requests indefinite postponement of case 

• City council meeting; decision to "continue case on an open hearing basis and 
remove the appeal from the calendar in order to allow the project applicant an 
opportunity to thoroughly explore the feasibility of constructing the FM radio 
tower on Rasnow Peak or another suitable site." 

June 23, 1992 

• Status report from City of Tltousand Oaks Wanning and Community Develop- 
ment stated* **CLU has submitted a tetter to the FCC requesting mat the 
c^jnatruction permit for the radio tower be extended for six months" in order 

to process appbcattons with the county for a permit to add a CLU radio tower 
to existing "antenna farm" on Rasnow Peak or another suitable location. 
Jury 19, 1992 

• PCC permit for radio Station expbed 
August 5, 1992 

• <3-tf director of broadcast operations reported no ojnfirmatkm of FCC permit. 



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Dana Donlcy/Echo 

View of proposed tower location on Mountclef Ridge - "between the CLU letters and 
the cross"- from CLU campus. 



By Dana Donley 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



The where, what and why of the proposed 
radio tower has been approached from 
several points of view. Reports have been 
submitted to government agencies, resi- 
dents have voiced their impressions and 
California Lutheran University has offered 
responses to questions. 
WHERE: 

According to environmental reports, "The 
proposed radio tower would be located 
within the California Lutheran University 
campus on Mountclef Ridge ... the portion 
of the CLU campus located to the north of 
Olsen Road." 

A letter received on October 28, 1991 
from neighboring residents suggests that a 
more accurate location description is, "the 
northwest end of the CLU campus, on top 
of Mountclef Ridge, between the CLU let- 
ters and the cross." The planning 
commission's April 13 resolution uses the 



location description suggested by residents. 

The campus was present when the gen- 
eral plan was adopted by the City of Thou- 
sand Oaks in 1971 and operates under a 
Special Use Permit (SUP.) Construction 
of the proposed radio tower requires a 
modification of that permit. 
WHAT: 

According to background on the Supple- 
mental Environmental Impact Report, 
(SEIR) the construction on the top of 
Mountclef Ridge will include a 150-foot 
high radio antenna tower and a 256-square- 
foot equipment building with a height of 
1 1 feet. The primary components of the 
radio tower include nine guy wires with 
three anchors (three wires per anchor) 
positioned 120 feel from the tower. No 
changes in access road or other area im- 
provements are planned. 
WHY: 

The purpose of CLUS proposed radio 
tower construction is to transmit the radio 
signals of a new non-commercial, educa- 

See WHY, page 13 



TOWER 



Continued from page 1 

the May 4 hearing, however, Chuck Cohen, 
CLU's attorney, requested that the City 
Council "continue the case on an indefi- 
nite basis" to allow CLU's technical con- 
sultants to re-examine Rasnow Peak and 
other alternate sites for the tower. 

Cohen explained that CLU was "sensi- 
tive to the community's concerns," but 
wished to retain the right to have the 
appeal heard if a suitable alternative wasn't 
found in a reasonable period of time. 

The council decided to continue the case 
on an "open hearing basis and remove the 
appeal from the calendar." There was no 
vote on the appeal. Some of the residents 



in attendance were unhappy because they 
did not have the opportunity to present 
their views on the issue. 

A June 23 City of Thousand Oaks Plan- 
ning and Community Development memo 
notes mat CLU representatives have re- 
quested and "fully expect die FCC to grant" 
an extension of die permit for construction 
of the radio tower until December 18. 
1992. The permit expired on July 19, 1992. 

Both Dennis Gillette, CLU vice-presi- 
dent for institutional advancement, and 
Arthur Lopez, CLU director of broadcast 
operations and chair of the Communication 
Arts Department, have said there's no rea- 
son to believe meextension won't be granted. 
As of Aug. 5, the FCC had not responded to 
CLU's requesL Lopez explained mat the 
governmental process of permit extension 
is a slow one. 



Dm b^ o 



Sept. 1.1992 



12 



Adverse impacts of 
radio tower discussed 



By Dana Donley 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



The Oct.21, 1991, and Nov. 18, 1991, 
Planning Commission public hearings were 
continued to allow further investigation of 
potential adverse effects of the proposed 
Calif om ia Lutheran University radio tower. 
A Supplemental Environmental Impact 
Report (SEIR) that addressed issues of 
concern was circulated for a mandatory 45- 
day public review period. 

On April 13 the Planning Commission 
approved CLU's plans to build a radio 
tower on Mountclef Ridge. The City Coun- 
cil subsequently motioned for an appeal of 
that decision. 
Denise Filz, a representative from a com- 
munity group, explains that "Friends of 
Mountclef Ridge" was formed in the fall of 
1991 when residents began receiving no- 
tices of the October 21 public hearing. The 
ridge location of the proposed tower repre- 
sents, according to Filz, "a quality of life" 
that is near and dear to many residents. 

Filz says she is not against students 
having a radio station and admitted that 
CLU is an asset to the community, but 
pointed out that education was not the sole 
consideration in the eyes of local resi- 
dents. 

"Life just isn't made up of pat answers. 
There's a lot of gray area," she remarked, 
"and that is what we're dealing with in 
relation to this radio tower a lot of underly- 
ing issues." 

Filz and "Friends of Mountclef Ridge," 
in general, do not agree with most of the 
conclusions in the environmental reports. 
They conclude that the EIR and the SEIR 
are incomplete and that because the hear- 
ing was continued, the group did not have 
the opportunity to present their case before 
the Thousand Oaks City Council. Written 
documentation from the group, however, is 
included in the city files. 
Filz identified the main issues as ques- 



tions of visual, health, environmental and 
radio/TV signal impacts. She explained that 
written expression of resident concern re- 
garding the effects of the proposed radio 
tower was available for public examination 
at the City of Thousand Oaks Planning Com- 
mission office. 

A review of that documentation, as well as 
CLU and government agency responses re- 
vealed the following: 
VISUAL IMPACT 

A memorandum from the City of Thou- 
sand Oaks Departmentof Planning and Com- 
munity Development to the Planning Com- 
mission prior to the October 21, 1991 public 
hearing discussed issues of concern. 

According to the memo, "the antenna will 
be located on the easterly portion of the 
ridge line north of the existing CLU campus, 
where its exposure will be limited to a 
visually confined area because of interven- 
ing topography." The memo also states that 
"From certain viewpoints, the tower and the 
equipment building will silhouette on the 
ridge line." 

The primary issue identified in the memo 
is "whether the construction of the radio 
antenna on this ridge line can be considered 
consistent with the goals and objectives of 
the ridge line study and ridge line ordi- 
nance." This ordinance mandates the pres- 
ervation of certain land features that bound 
the city. The CLU- owned property on 
Mountclef Ridge is subject to this municipal 
code. 

The April 13 planning commission reso- 
lution (No.30-~92 PC) that approved CLU's 
. plans to construct a radio tower, addresses 
the visual impact of the tower as "significant, 
but not adverse." 

The commission's final resolution states 
that the proposed radio antenna tower "will 
not be substantially incompatible with the 
natural environment and beauty of the sur- 
rounding area in general and is consistent 
with the intent of the ridge line protection 
standards." 

Most objections from residents of theThou- 




Dina Donley /tcho 

Current view of Mountclef Ridge tower site from corner of Sunny Lane and Vista 
Grande in Santa Rosa Valley. Photo from same location included in EIR report 



sand Oaks area are based upon the City of 
Thousand Oaks' philosophy regarding 
ridge line protection. 

A March 9, 1992 letter to the Planning 
Commission from Lynn B. Bickle.amem- 
ber of "Friends of Mountclef Ridge," 
charges that the environmental reports 
are "woefully inadequate and, by omis- 
sion and commission, blatant attempts to 
subvert the spirit and goals of the ridge 
line and scenic highway protection in our 
city." She charges that the reports (and 
planning commission that accepted the 
reports) "failed to make a collective as- 
sessment" and chose to continue to "de- 



lete views, which might cause the reader 
to come to his or her own conclusion; that, 
taken collectively, the visual impacts are 
unavoidable and significant." Bickle de- 
scribes the proposed tower as an "eye- 
sore," which will "stick out like a sore 
thumb." 

Comments regarding visual impact in- 
cluded in correspondence from the 
Rancho Santa Rosa Property Owners As- 
sociation refer to a "150-foot tower, jut- 
ting above the horizon" and "an un-natu- 
ral, obtrusive, mechanical structure on the 
natural horizon of a semi-rural area." 

See IMPACTS, page 14 



WHY 



Evening meetings open to all students 
To add your name to mailing list/further info 
Call Rhonda Burt: ext. 3122 



Continued from page 12 

tional FM radio broadcast station from the 
university campus. Station broadcasters re- 
portedly have plans for programming to 
bring cultural, entertainment and educa- 
tional opportunities to the community. The 
design of the tower is said to be necessary 
for broadcast of radio signals to the desig- 
nated area. 

In a written response to questions from 
local residents, CLU representatives also 
stated that the proposed radio station will 
"provide academic preparation for CLU 
communication arts majors in radio pro- 
duction, better enabling them to succeed 
in their career goals." 

One of the issues addressed in the April 
13 planning commission resolution was 
the community benefit from a radio sta- 
tion on the CLU campus - the tower would 
have the potential to broadcast federal 
emergency information to the region. 

An April 2 letter from a Thousand Oaks 
resident expresses the understanding that 
the radio station "will be of benefit to the 
communilybeing able to air educational, 
stimulating and unique programs... ." 

A letter from another resident in support 
of the tower states that the addition of a 
campus radio station will attract students 
from outside the area, which means new 
money to the community "through the 









additional educational opportunities made 
available by the station." This letter men- 
tions the economic impact of CLU on the 
community within a 50-mile radius as "$87 
million annually, producing $5 million in 
sales tax revenues. The correspondence 
from Norman and Barbara Lueck to the 
City of Thousand Oaks Planning Com- 
mission closes by saying that CLU "adds 
toour quality of life, while at the same time 
giving us all the educational benefits a 
university can offer." 

At a community forum held on the CLU 
campus on March 11, 1992, opposing rea- 
sons "why not" were presented. Mike 
Stark, a Santa Rosa Valley resident, re- 
sponded to CLU's reasons for construct- 
ing the radio antenna by saying that rather 
than contributing to the enhancement of 
life, the proposed plan was "for the en- 
hancement of life — it's for the enhance- 
ment of somebody's pocket" 

Stark said, "CLU is a 3,000 student 
campus ... this is not for the community. 
This is for some self-serving group of 
people at this university. It's not a major 
university ... it's not UCLA ... it's a small 
university." 

Stark ended his comments by saying, 
"the community doesn't wantit, your neigh- 
bors don't want it, the cultural enhance- 
ment is not desired and you don ' t need it to 
train your students." 

City records show that there are both 
"why" and "why not"opinions in the com- 
munity, as well as on the CLU campus. 



Thgfrt"? 



Sq*1.19« 



14 




^2^klU 



WILL THE REAL KCLU EVER STAND UP? 



"Unlike drawings that 
surfaced in the com- 
munity, the tower is not 
shaped like the Eiffel 
Tower with a wide base 
coming to a narrow 
point on top. It's nar- 
row from its base to the 
top, only 18 inches in 
diameter ... it will not 
be lit or contain blink- 
ing red lights ... It will 
be a natural, steel color 
with a lattice design al- 
lowing visibility 
through it" J 



- From CLU's official 
response to ques- 
tions about the radio 
tower. 




Environmental reports are 
controversial factors in KCLU 
radio tower proposal 



By Dana Donley 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



IMPACTS 

Continued from page 13 

CLU's written response to questionsand 
concerns of residents addressed the subject 
of visual impact. 

"Unlike drawings that surfaced in the 
community, the tower is not shaped like 
the Eiffel Tower with a wide base coming 
to a narrow point on top. It's narrow from 
its base to the top, only 18 inches in diam- 
eter." 

The response went on to explain that 
there would be "no blinking red lights," 
because lights are required only for towers 
over 200 feet. The lower will be steel color 
with a lattice design allowing visibility 
through it with guy lines or support for the 
tower of one quarter inch in diameter. 

The base of the 150-foot tower, accord- 
ing to the CLU correspondence, "will not 
be placed at the highest point on the ridge, 
but below the actual ridge line." 
HEALTH CONCERNS 

Nearby residents have expressed con- 
cern regarding possible health dangers 
resulting from the radiation from the radio 
signals of the proposed tower. 

According to CLU's response to these 
inquires, the antenna will emit radio fre- 
quency radiation (RFR) similar to that of 
household appliances, such as microwave 
ovens, cordless phones and television sets. 
The antenna would meet the same require- 
ments set for such appliances by the Ameri- 
can National Standards Institute (ANSI) 
to guarantee human health and safety. 

Documentation notes that radio fre- 
quency (RF) fields are an entirely differ- 
ent frequency range from "atomic" radia- 
tion and low- frequency electromagnetic 
fields produced by conventional power 



lines. 

InthebApril lOreportbyRobertF.Gonsett 
of Communications General Coporation, 
Gonsett stated that the "KCLU antenna is 
sufficiently well-designed and well-elevated 
that persons standing on any part of the 
University's property would be exposed to 
no more than 3 percent of RF power density 
levels allowed by the ANSI standard - even 
a person standing on rock outcroppings or 
at the base of the antenna tower." 

According to the Gonsett report, a com- 
mittee, which is now updating the ANSI 
standard, has found that "No verified re- 
ports exist of injury to human beings or of 
adverse effects on the health of human 
beings who have been exposed to electro- 
magnetic fields within the limits of fre- 
quency specified by previous ANSI guides." 

The April 13 planning commission deci- 
sion states that the radio tower will not be 
detrimental to the public interest, health, 
safety and general welfare. 
IMPACT ON RADIOnr.V. RECEPTION 
Questions about radio and TV interference 
have been raised. CLU replied that the loca- 
tion of the antenna and the surrounding 
terrain is designed to literally beam over 
the residences adjacent to the antenna and 
not affect reception. If there is any disrup- 
tion to a homeowner's radio or television 
reception, CLU reminds residents that 
KCLU is required by the FCC to eliminate 
the disruption. 

The Gonsett report also addresses the 
signal blanketing issue. According to 
Gonsett, the main beam of the radio signal 
is well-elevated and will pass over the homes, 
but if an individual happens to live within 
the main signal beam, any interference 
should be "minimal and easily corrected." 
Gonsett notes that KCLU has proposed a 
Class A transmission, which is the lowest 
powered group of FM stations allocated by 



The importance of an environmental im- 
pact report (EIR) is best explained by look- 
ing at an excerpt from the Final Environ- 
mental Impact Report (EIR), which was 
considered at the October 1991 City Plan- 
ning Commission hearing on the proposed 
CLU radio tower. 

According to the introduction of this re- 
port, "EIRs are required under the Califor- 
nia Environmental Quality ACT (CEQA) 
when a proposed project could have an 
adverse effect on the environment ... An 
EIR is an informational document that will 
inform public agency decision makers and 
the public generally of the significant envi- 
ronmental effect of a project, identify pos- 
sible ways to minimize the significant ef- 
fects and describe reasonable alternatives to 
the project." 

The same EIR further stated that "Dis- 
agreement among experts does not make an 
EIR inadequate, but an EIR should summa- 
rize the main points of disagreement among 



experts." . 

A Supplemental Environmental Impact 
Report (SEIR) was requested as a result of 
the October 1991 hearing. This report 
included "expanded, revised or otherwise 
modified" information in relation to po- 
tential visual impacts and technical opera- 
tional issues raised during the prior hear- 
ings. The SEIR also included results of a 
peer review and "thorough and complete 
responses to comments received from the 
public and agencies." State CEQA guide- 
lines were followed in both the Final EIR 
and the SEIR. 

Although noting that the relevance of 
the environmental report preparer's ex- 
pertise was beyond the scope of the EIR, 
Greg Smith, senior planner for the City of 
Thousand Oaks, responded to a March 12, 
1992 letter from a group of 12 citizens 
regarding Interface Planning and Counsel- 
ing Corporation of Santa Barbara. Smith 
stated that the firm was selected "on the 
basis of their statement of qualifications 
and experience in environmental impact 
assessment after a review of competitive 
proposals for the project." 




DmDoiIeyjBcbo 

"Antenna farm" on Rasnow Peak has been discussed as alternate tower site. 



the FCC. He explains that FM, as opposed to 
AM, will also "materially reduce the num- 
ber of interference cases, if any occur at all. " 
He adds that interference from FM broad- 
cast frequencies is rarely a significant prob- 
lem. 

Those in opposition to the Mountclef lo- 
cation of the tower have repeatedly sug- 
gested that CLU consider alternate sites. 
Alternatives had been investigated prior to 
the hearings and continue at present 

The existing "antenna farm" on Rasnow 
Peak is the most discussed site, but CLU 
says that "the coverage area of the signal 
would be severely decreased." Since the 
FCC grants licenses based on community 



service, there's concern that the signal re- 
duction could invalidate an FCC permit. 
An April 10 letter from Ronald Goodrich, 
director of engineering at Ventura County 
Cablevision (VCC) addressed a "signal 

blanketing" problem that could occur if the 
tower was located on Rasnow Peak. 

Both the cablevision company and 
KNJO, 92. 7 MHz operate from the Rasnow 
Peak. According to Goodrich, the two FM 
signal s emanaii ng from the same site could 
possibly impair reception for viewers. 

As a result of the appeal, the City Coun- 
cil contracted Jonathan L. Kramerof Com- 
munications Support Corporation. 

See SIGNAL, page 15 



Hie Echo 



Sq>t 1 . 199 ? 



11 



Zeanah's push for tower appeal a matter of principle 

•City government is the grass roots level of politics. Citizens should be able to express their concern.' 




By Dana Donley 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



City Councilwoman Elois Zeanah 



At a City Council Meeting on April 21, 
1992, Councilwoman Elois Zeanah called 
for an appeal of the April 13 planning 
commission decision that approved CLU 's 
radio tower plans. According to an April 22 
article in the News Chronicle, Zeanah de- 
fined the tower decision as a "policy issue" 
and questioned whether the Planning Com- 
mission had considered thecity'sridgeline 
ordinance when it made its decision. 

In a recent interview, Zeanah described 
her initiation of an appeal as a matter of 
principle. The principle she identified was 
the "consistent enforcement of the city 
plan." She explained her responsibility to 



"uphold environmental protection codes 
and policies and respond to the wishes and 
concerns of local citizens" as a City Coun- 
cil member. 

"City government is the grass roots level 
of politics. Citizens should be able to 
express theirconcern," Zeanah said, "If 
they see a problem they should talk to 
neighbors, organize and mobilize." 

She applauded the formation of "Friends 
of Mountclef Ridge" as an example of the 
type of grass roots mobilization needed 
for an efficient political system. 

Zeanah has been a member of the City 
Council since 1990 and was a member of 
the 1988 ridge line study and open-space 
subcommittee. She pointed out that she 
hasobserved a"double standard, tradeoffs 
and inconsistent enforcement of city 



codes" during these years. 

Although she has been a local resident 
for 14 years, Zeanah refers to her difficulty 
to make an impact as an individual because 
she is an "outsider." She sees herself as a 
politician who is "driven by commitment 
and dedication to uphold the laws of the 
city," rather than a part of the powerful 
"political machine," machine in which rules 
are bent by those who are driven by "ego 
and power," according to Zeanah. 

Prior to her involvement in local politics, 
Zeanah was a re-entry student at CLU and 
close to earning her degree in business 
administration. She expressed no intention 
of running for any higher political office 
and said she plans to continue her involve- 
ment in local issues as a "concerned resi- 
dent of the Conejo Valley." 



SIGNAL 



Continued from page 14 

While much of the April 28 report was 
extremely technical, this bottom-line 
summary included Kramer's evaluation: 

1) A potential for signal interference 
exists from both the Mountclef Ridge 
and Rasnow Peak sites. 

2) The. issue of signal reduction can be 
""solved by locating the transmitter on 

Rasnow Peak and placing a repeater in 
the Ventura area to provide coverage 
to the west Ventura and south Santa 
Barbara County areas. 

3) Kramer does not believe that the 
interference addressed by VCC will 
exist because of required power reduc- 
tion from the Rasnow site. 

ENVIRONMENTAL ISSUES 
The possibility of adverse effects on plants 
and animals are environmental concerns. 

The Santa Monica Mountains Conser- 
vancy addressed negative impacts on the 
environmentafter reviewing the radio tower 
SEER. It's March 1992 letter identified a 
need for a more focused study on an endan- 
gered plant called lyon's pentachaeta. 

Interface (the preparers of the SEIR) 
subsequently conducted surveys.which 
identified the occurrence of sensitive plant 
and animal species. Fifteen individual lyon's 
pentachaeta plants were located "outside 
any of the proposed disturbance area," 
according to a report by Jacqueline L. 
Bowland, project manager/senior siologist 
for Interface. The report recommended tem- 
porary fencing around these plants during 
tower construction as a precaution. 

The conservancy suggested that a "de- 
tailed graphic" of the special and topo- 
graphic relationship between the onsite 
lyon's pentachaeta population should be 
included in a Focused Environmental Im- 
pact Report (FEIR.) 

Interface stated in a March 10 letter that 
a map had been submitted to the appropri- 
ate agency and including it with the report 
was beyond their biological obligation or 
necessity. Bowland explained that EIRs 



are "supposed to be geared to the lay 
person; as such," and were not "biological 
reports" and added that the information 
could be provided to a professional. 

Barbara Collins, CLU biology professor 
and author of a book on native vegetation 
in Southern California, has worked re- 
cently with the Santa Monica Mountains 
Conservancy in regard to lyon's 
pentachaeta involvement in a Westlake 
development project. Collins said she was 
not contacted by the conservancy regard- 
ing the proposed Mountclef Ridge tower 
plan, but was aware of the controversy. 

Although she is not familiar with the 
exact location of the planned tower, Collins 
said she has observed a population of two 
endangered plant species on the CLU prop- 
erty in the ridge area, pentachaeta lyonii 
and dudleya parva. 

The possibility of negative impact on 

"many more raptors die from 
collisions with automobiles 
than with wires or towers." 
-Peter Bloom, 
raptor ecologist 

raptors (soaring and hunting birds) is a 
second environmental topic. Bowland 's 
report states that "raptors have exceptional 
eyesight" and it seems unlikely that such 
birds would not see the guy wires or the 
tower. She also slates in the report that 
raptors will actually use the structures for 
"roosting/hawking sites, particularly in con- 
sideration of the lack of trees along the 
ridge line." 

Jerry Thompson of the Raptor Rehabili- 
tation and Release Program presented data 
from the center regarding "injuries and 
disorientation of night-flying migrants from 
large elevated structures , particularly guyed 
RF- radiating towers placed on ridge tops." 

Thompson's report discussed both elec- 
trical and collision hazards, but used ex- 
amples of migrating birds killed by impact 
with the Empire State Building and whoop- 
ing cranes during breeding in Patuxeni, Md. 

Peter H. Bloom, a highly qualified raptor 
ecologist consulted by the City of Thou- 
sand Oaks Department of Planning, also 



presented his expertise on questions re- 
garding raptors. According to his report, 
"the density of nesting raptors in the imme- 
diate two-mile radius around the proposed 
tower site is low." 

He notes that raptors occasionally "col- 
lide with wires, but virtually never collide 
with towers," but many commonly nest on 
towers. He also noted that hundreds of 
raptors are fledged each year from nests 
situated on "high transmission power tow- 
ers and lower voltage power poles" with- 
out significant injury by electrocution. 

Peregrine falcons, according to Bloom, 
are the most likely raptor to collide with 
wires, because they chase pigeons in cities 
where thousand of cross wires exist. He 
commented that he suspects "many more 
raptors die from collisions with automo- 
biles than with wires or towers." 

Bloom concluded, "given the placement 
of the radio tower on a predominantly east 
west-running ridge with low raptor activ- 
ity, in a region of broad frontal migration ... 
it represents a relatively insignificant threat 
to raptors." 



A city council-initiated appeal of the 
planning commission approval of the pro- 
posed KCLU radio tower is pending. In 
February, Councilman Alex Fiore de- 
scribed the issue as one of "balance." 

"We need to balance the needs or the 
residents and of the college," Fiore said. 

The council has gathered the informa- 
tion necessary for that balance. The city's 
cable broadcast consultant has evaluated 
alternatives. The concerns of surrounding 
residents regarding the potential impacts 
of this project have been examined. 

CLU requested a delay on the appeal 
vote in order to re-evaluate alternate an- 
tenna sites. In August, Arthur Lopez, CLU 
director of broadcasting, said two sites 
were being considered. 

While the council postponed making, 
what Fiore called a "rational conclusion," 
the FCC license to construct the campus 
radio station expired. 

Will the FCC grant an extension? Will 
CLU pursue the tower issue further? Will 
there be a city council vote on the appeal? 
Some questions remain unanswered. 





oiuW ennui) 



• The CLU Guild supports the university by increasing 

awareness and raising funds for campus 
projects 

• Open to parents, faculty, staff, administrators 
and friends of CLU 

• Chapters in Thousand Oaks, Santa Barbara, 
the In-land Empire and Long Beach 

If you would like to get involved call Christie Truly 

Ext. 3514 






Features 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Looking to the lucrative film in- 
dustry for a future career, 
college students are constantly 
searching for an opportunity to 
get their foot in the door. 

And with the competition as high as it 
is and the recession at a record low, a 
truly great opportunity may only come 
once in a lifetime. 

So when the opportunity made a stop 
on the CLU campus this summer, drama 
and communication arts students from 
Cal Lutheran and some from other 
universities as far away as Arizona took 
heed. 

Summer Film Institute 1992, a new 
CLU academic course that debuted this 
summer, put to work six students from 
CLU and four from such universities as 
Arizona State, University of California at 
Los Angeles and Long Beach State on the 
production of "Mike The Detective," a 
short-length feature film shot on the CLU 
campus for two weeks in May and June. 

The movie, an off-beat comedy written 
and developed by Chris Matheson, the 
writer of "Bill and Ted's Excellent 
Adventure" and "Bill and Ted's Bogus 
Journey," stars Shane Black, the screen- 
writer and producer of "Lethal Weapon," 
'Lethal Weapon II" and "The Last Boy 
Scout." 

The hands-on experience class taught 
by Art Lopez, CLU's Communication 
Arts Department chair, gave students 
active roles in all aspects of film-making 
as well as up to three college credits for 
five weeks in May and June. 

"Mike The Detective," a "crazy and 
zany piece," Lopez says, served as the 
classroom for aspiring film students. The 
students worked along with a professional 
cast and film crew to the tune of 10-to- 
12-hour-a-day sets, sometimes all- 
nighters while the movie was being 
filmed on campus. 

"I learned more in these two weeks than 
a lot of people will who are going to film 
school," said Mark McCracken, a senior 
communication arts major who worked 
oh the film by taking Summer Film 
Institute. 

"I feel lucky to have been able to take 
this class." 

"Mike The Detective" was filmed 
almost entirely on the CLU campus — 
the only other location was a desert area 
in Palmdale. Such CLU sites used 
included Kingsman Park, Kramer Court, 
the gymnasium, Nygreen 1, the field 
behind Afton Residence Hall, the 
Equestrian Center, the Little Theatre and 
the outside area between the Student 
Union Building and the gym. 

When the film concluded its shooting 
on the CLU campus, the directors, 
producers and screenwriters of "Mike 
The Detective" met with the class for a 



Big screen 
Opportunities 

"Mike The Detective, " a short-length feature 
film shot on cam- 
pus this summer, 



served as the 
classroom for a 
new CLU sum- 
mer course. 
Seven CLU 
students and 
four from such 
universities as 
Arizona State 
and UCLA 
learned the many 
different roles of 
film making in a 
hands-on 
experience. 



question-and-answer session. Lopez took 
the class to Glen Glenn Sound, a film 
production office in Hollywood, where 
the class was taught more about the post- 
production process of making a film. 

But the thrust of experience was the 
time when the film was being shot at 
CLU. 

The students rotated jobs to get a feel 
for all the different roles in a professional 
movie production. From lighting, camera, 
art, production and even some light 
acting, CLU students had a hand in every 
step of the making of "Mike The Detec- 
tive." 

McCracken worked mainly with 
assisting the cameramen, changing the 
different filters and loading the camera 
with film. McCracken was also respon- 
sible for logging in all the scenes, and 
keeping track of the number of takes 
using the slate or clapboard. 

Cherylynn Carter, a senior double 
major in communication arts and drama, 
worked with the art setup, costumes, 
wardrobe and makeup. Jennifer 
Goldberg, a 1992 CLU communication 
arts graduate, was involved in the art 
department and set design along with 
Carter. 

"This is something that has been really 




Ch»rlie FWEcho 

fun and exciting ... but very tiring," 
Carter said when asked how to describe 
her experience with the movie. "I know 
that I'm really going to miss (working on) 
this movie when it's over." 

Carter got a chance to show off her four 
years of acting at CLU as she was chosen 
as an extra in the movie. 

Paige Heagerty, who is also an assistant 
to Lopez, served as an assistant to the 
producer. "You could almost say he was 
the production manager at times," Lopez 
said. 

Tom Towson, a senior communication 
arts commuter, who plans on graduating 
in December, did some camera work and 
worked with the producers. 

Kathy Kraiger, a 1992 CLU graduate, 
was given the title of assistant to the 
producer. She worked primarily with the 
lighting and sound and got accustomed to 
the many new words that are seemingly a 
creation of the film industry. 

"There were many terms I had to 
learn," Kraiger said. "But everyone was 
willing to explain and was really helpful." 

Besides getting accustomed to the film 
lingo, long and hard hours were other 
aspects that CLU students had to get used 
to. 

"I've worked 122 hours in the past 



September 1, 1992 

16 



week-and-a half, more than 12 hours a 
day, " Kraiger said. "It's hard work." 

Not only was it hard work, the class- 
filming was a good opportunity for the 
students to make connections within the 
film industry. And Lopez is one who can 
tell you just how important connections 
in this business really can be. 

Lopez, a 1976 UCLA film school 
graduate, was instrumental in bringing 
"Mike The Detective" onto the CLU 
campus. During his college career and 
after obtaining his degree, Lopez was 
constantly involved in the film industry 
and has made some important, long- 
lasting connections. How important? 

The filming of "Mike The Detective" 
on the CLU campus couldn't have 
happened without them. 

"Ten years ago, I worked with many of 
these people on this set," Lopez said 
during a lunch break on the second-to- 
the-last day of shooting. "I was a profes- 
sional writer, worked as a sound engineer 
... I made a number of connections, 
friends and acquaintances." 

Among those connections, Lopez met 
Lisa Zebro, the producer and co-director 
of "Mike The Detective," and Kay Kerby. 
Lopez met Mattheson, who wrote the 
"Bill and Ted" movies and is making his 
directoral debut in "Mike The Detective," 
through his friend, Zebro. 

"This is something that I've been 
thinking about doing for quite some time 
actually," said Lopez, who worked as the 
sound engineer of "Mike The Detective" 
as well as instructing the class. 

"There are two factors why I wanted to 
start this class: The distance between 
(CLU) and the Los Angeles area and the 
connections that I have within the film 
industry. I know other associates, 
producers and actors (besides those 
involved in "Detective") . . . and the trick 
was to just go after it." 

Lopez's background in the film and 
television industry includes working with 
the show "Simon and Simon" at Univer- 
sal Studios as well as some work with 
Paramount Pictures. Besides these, other 
projects have kept Lopez's career 
extremely active in the film industry for 
16 years. Lopez came to CLU in 1988. 

The movie being filmed on the CLU 
campus is not the only intriguing aspect 
of this movie. The style of this movie is 
both unique and completely out-of- 
whack. 

So what kind of movie is "Mike The 
Detective?" 

Weird, for a lack of a better word. 

Mike, played by actor Shane Black, 
along with his partner Phil, actor Kyle 
Gass, is searching to find a serial killer. 

The two find clues during their search 
and along the way the film presents a 
theme that is comedic, bizarre, even 
dramatic at times. 

See DETECTIVE, page 19 



< 



t « 












The Echo 



Sgl 1. 1992 



12 



Gang violence not confined to L.A. 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



For years, the residents of 
Thousand Oaks thought the 
gang problem in Southern 
California was confined to Los 
Angeles. After the city's first fatal drive- 
by shooting, residents were hit with the 
realization that gang violence had spread 
into the area. 

Gang violence came to Thousand Oaks 
about three years ago. Many people 
involved in law enforcement felt it would 
lake a life sooner or later. It finally did 
last year. 

Jennifer Jordan, a 20-year-old mother, 
was killed on May 3 1 , 1991 , as she stood 
outside a party on Houston Drive in 
Thousand Oaks. 

She was the city's first drive-by 
shooting victim. On this date, Scott 
Michael Kastan, 19, brought a handgun 
with him as he went cruising with co- 
de fcndent Patrick Strickland, 23. Both 
men were members of one of three 
Thousand Oaks gangs, the Small Town 
Hoods, and had been drinking. 

The men drove to a party on Houston 
Drive where members of a local and rival 
gang, the Houston Hoods, were rumored 
to be attending a birthday party. 

According to testimony from witnesses, 
someone who matched Kastan 's descrip- 
tion stood through the sun roof of the car 
and fired shots. These shots struck and 
killed Jordan. After she was shot, she was 
taken to Los Robles Regional Medical 
Center, where she pronounced dead on 
arrival. During an autopsy, however, her 
body showed markings that emergency 
room physicians had worked to save her. 

Ronald O'Halloran, assistant medical 
examiner for the county of Ventura, said 
that the bullet first entered Jordan's head. 
It then lodged in the front of her brain, 
where it fractured her skull and killed her. 

Kastan attended a party at a Newbury 
Park hotel after the shooting. One witness 
testified he bragged about the incident. 

In February 1992, after three days of 
jury deliberation, Kastan was found 
guilty of shooting Jordan. He was also 
found guilty on two counts of attempted 
murder for shooting at Wallid Haddad 
and Nick Uglesich, who had been 
standing outside the party on Houston 
Drive. The men were not hurt; the shots 
instead hit the truck they were getting 
into. 

On March 31, Kastan was sentenced to 
29 years-to-life for murderand illegal use 
of a firearm. He also received 1 1 years 
for one attempted murder charge. As the 
charges were read, Kastan showed no 
reaction. He also received a three-year 
term for a previous drive-by shooting he 
had pleaded guilty to. 

Kastan will not be eligible for parole 
until he serves 20 years of his term. The 
prosecutor in the case felt confident he 
will sj^nd 25 to 30 vears behind bars. 



First drive-by shooting triggers concern 
from T.O. city officials and residents 



According to Deputy District Attorney 
Don Glenn, the parole board will not 
even consider a bid for release unless 
Kastan admits he committed the crime. 
His lawyer, James Blatt, says Jordan's 
death should send a message to the city 
and other communities to help keep 
youths away from gangs. 

Kastan maintained in court that he did 
not shoot Jordan. He did, however, 
apologize to her family and said he 
wished he could bring her back. He said 
Jordan's death is something that he will 
have to live with forever. 

Even though Strickland was in the car 
when the shots were fired, jurors said he 
did not know Kastan was going to shoot 
anyone, nor did he plan the shooting. 
Strickland was acquitted on counts of 
first-degree and second-degree murder, 
and attempted murder. He was, however, 
convicted of being an accessory to the 
three shootings and faces up to four years 
in prison. 

Strickland also faces assault charges for 
the Jan. 7, 1991, shooting of a rival gang 
member. The shooting, which took place 
on Thousand Oaks Boulevard, struck 
Raoul Caceres in the arm while he was 
sitting in a car. According to Strickland's 
lawyer, he is no longer a member of the 
gang. 

Perhaps the greatest victim of all in this 
shooting is Jordan's 2-year-old daughter, 
Allison. Jordan's sister and brother-in- 
law, Jaime and Gene Gregor, have been 
raising the girl. Jordan's boyfriend, Greg 
Figueroa, is fighting for custody of their 
daughter. 

Jamie Gregor worries about how 
Allison will be affected when she gets 
older. She said that Allison knows her 
mother is dead and that she is just a 
replacement. 

Kastan 's family believes he is innocent. 
His parents attended much of the trial but 
were not present for his sentencing. 
Kastan 's attorney, James Blatt, said they 
are suffering enormously. 

According to Randy Pentis, a gang 
specialist for the East Valley Sheriffs 
Station, Jordan's death was the incident 
that brought about the awareness of the 
gang problem in Thosand Oaks. 

William Wade, commander of the East 
Valley Sheriff's Station's , predicted 
there will be an increase in robberies in 
1993. He also predicted a slight rise in 
theft and burglary for the year. Residen? 
tial burglary also remains a problem since 
60 percent of reported burglaries result 
from people leaving their homes un- 
locked. 

Contrary to what many believe, T.O. 
gang members are not necessarily from 
Los Angeles or the San Fernando Valley. 
Instead, they are mostly residents of the 
area. Amy Siegel, a crime reporter for 
the Thousand Oaks News Chronicle, said 



Gang cases from all over 

Ventura County filled the 

courts more than ever before 

in 1992. Prosecutors say this 

trend will increase in 1993... 

70 to 80 percent of cases 
handled by the district attor- 
ney office's Juvenile Unit 
were gang-related. 



that "most of them were born and raised 
here." 

Gang cases from all over Ventura 
County filled the courts more than ever 
before in 1992. Prosecutors say this trend 
will increase in 1993. Vince O'Neil, chief 
deputy district attorney, said prosecutors 
estimated that 70 to 80 percent of cases 
handled by the district attorney office's 
Juvenile Unit were gang related. 

Last year, the office handled 32 gang 
crimes that were felonies involving 38 
adult defendants. Last October, the 
district attorney's office assigned a 



second full-time prosecutor to gang- 
related cases involving adults. 

There are three gangs in Thousand 
Oaks. One is TOCAS, which stands for 
Thousand Oaks California Sur(South), 
the Houston Hoods and the Small Town 
Hoods. The total number of gang 
members in the area is about 250, 40 of 
whom are considered by police. to be 
hardcore. Pentis said people often ask 
him for a description of the typical gang 
member, but he said one does not exist. 

Members of the TOCAS are primarily 
Hispanic, but there are members of other 
races as well. The Houston Hoods and the 
Small Town Hoods on the other hand are 
more racially mixed. Ages of the gangmem- 
bers range from 1 3 to 22 or 23. The median 
age is 16 or 17. 

Siegel feels the most dangerous age for 
gang members is 17 or 18 because it is at 
this point in his opinion that kids act care- 
lessly. 

According to Ventura County Deputy 
District Attorney Peter Brown, the older 
age means a greater access to guns and cars. 

The boyfriend of Kastan's mother had a 
.38-caliber revolver. Kastan admitted in 
court he was fascinated with the gun and 
that he would look at it, check if it was 
loaded and play with it. 

Pentis said there are not many new mem- 
bers joining gangs and there has been the 
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The Echo 



Sept ). 19# 



By Tim Miller 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



On first inspection, the CLU music 
facilities may cause some students to ig- 
nore or underrate the music program. But 
one must look deeper to see the real heart 
of the department — the teachers. 

Besides being honored with five tal- 
ented, performing music instructors, CLU 
also has 12 part-time teachers who are 
well-experienced in the music field. With 
a knowledgeable and helpful staff of pro- 
fessionals such as this, CLU has become a 
breeding ground for fine musicians. 

The attitude of the CLU Music Depart- 
ment for the past 25 years has been to 
guide its students to bigger and better 
things . . . regardless of the facilities. 

The Music Department facilities have 
been spread out across campus with build- 
ings here and there, making rehearsals and 
instruction complicated. The main re- 
hearsal room, K- 1 , is across campus from 
the music headquarters and piano practice 
rooms. The only other facility the depart- 
ment can claim is perhaps the gymnasium. 

Despite the poor facilities of the past 25 
years, CLU music students have gone on 
to become famous performers, Academy- 
Award-winning movie and TV writers, 
music teachers and musicians. 

Many of the student music groups have 
gone on tour around the United States, 
playing to audiences other than CLU "stu- 
dents. 

The CLU Choir is well known interna- 
tionally from tours abroad. Students have 
the opportunity to perform as well as sight- 
see while singing gospel music. 



IS' 

Eric Berg, a 1992 CLU graduate who 
went on a CLU choir tour last year, put it 
this way: "What could be belter than travel- 
ing in Europe and the Holy Land while 
singing and having a good time?" 

In addition to choir, CLU's other music 
groups include Wings, 'he Concert Band, 
Orchestra and the Jazz Band, all of which 
often have guest appearances by profes- 
sionals. 

Students taking private lessons are re- 



"This is because of our superb faculty, 
which is always there for the students, en- 
abling the students to get to know their 
teachers on a first-name basis." 

Greg Wallace, a member of last year's 
choir group, commented, "I can wander 
into the music building anytime and talk 
with the professors; it's really easy to get to 
know them, unlike at a large university." 

The students and teachers perform to- 
gether and build bonds that often continue 



Music staff top-notch; 
facilities hit low note 



quired to perform in a recital class — an 
invaluable experience as the student learns 
to control nervousness and stage-fright 
among fellow students, friends and profes- 
sors. 

Some students don't like recital, but al- 
most all agree that it helps them perform 
better in front of an audience. 

With all the positive experiences between 
the music students and faculty involved, the 
fact that the Music Department is desperate 
for better facilities is, at times, overlooked. 

"I think that the CLU Music Department 
is the finest in the western part of the United 
States," said Dr. Dorothy Schechter, chair 
of the department. " We may not have USC s 
facilities, but the experience we give our 
students is deeper and more rewarding. 



years after graduation. Another advantage 
is being able to take beginning lessons in a 
classroom setting or private lessons straight 
from the professor, not from an assistant 
like at some schools. 

CLU professors are always working on 
projects. Elmer Ramsey, a professor who 
retired last year, has released several al- 
bums and Schechter has a new classical 
piano piece coming out on compact disc 
this year. 

In an attempt to pass on their successes as 
performers and teachers, CLU music fac- 
ulty members use a variety of styles and 
techniques when leaching music students. 

'Teaching style is different is different 
with every student," Schechter said. "It's 
almost like being a psychologist trying to 



figure out the best way to teach a new 
student 

"The main thing is encouragement. It is so 
vital because the student is under stress 
from all sorts of things, and it's easy for 
them to cut themselves down. 

"I find the best way to teach is to get them 
into a routine and focus their talents." 

But the facilities problem rears its ugly 
head again. 

"It's sad when you have students with 
talent who deserve more than second-class 
facilities," Schechter says. "We are here for 
the students and, as professors, we would 
like to see the students with the facilities 
they deserve. 

"Although I would like to thank the ad- 
ministration for the recent rehearsal room, 
I won't quit until I see more." 

After graduation, music students go into 
all areas of work. Some go into ministry, 
others go into the music business or teach- 
ing, still others go into composing for the 
entertainment business. 

The Music Department is not just for 
music majors, it's for any CLU student who 
wants to broaden his or her musical hori- 
zons. 

It is a place get first-rate attention from 
the staff and learn what they want to learn 
whether it's pop, jazz, classical or other 
types of music. 

The CLU Music Department gets better 
every year. Recently new keyboards, a com- 
puter and compact disc players have been 
added to the facilities. 

Although the small little blue music 
house, which is the music headquarters, 
may not look like much, you would be 
surprised what could be learned there. 




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The Echo 



SqH. 1, 199? 



11 



Looking for entertainment? Check out L.A. 



By Jay Ashkinos 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



All right So you just arrived at Cal 
Lutheran as a new student, but you're still 
not completely sold. Of course you seek a 
good education, and you will find that at 
CLU, but (like most college students around 
the world) you also want your college years 
to be a time of fun and life-long memories. 
This may lead you to doubt if a small school 
like CLU can accommodate a lust for ad- 
venture. 

This may be true (there's only so much 
you can do on a campus smaller than a 
shopping mall parking lot), but Cal Lutheran 
beats in the heart of Southern California, a 
land of fun under the soothing sun. 
Forstarters, the renowned Califomiacoast 
line, overflpwing with its many breathtak- 
ing beaches, is only 30 minutes away. Tan 
in the sand, swim in the surf, play on La 
Playa . . . it's absolutely free. From Venice 
to Malibu to Santa Barbara, the best beaches 
are in the Golden State. 

From burning sand to icy snow, CLU is 
just a hop, skip and a jump away from good 
skiing. Slopemasters need only to travel a 
couple of hours to Wrightwood. From there, 
Mountain High , one of the most popular sk i 
resorts, is only three miles away. 

Mountain High has two mountains with 
19 miles of ski runs (25 percent for novice, 
50 percent for intermediate and 25 percent 



for advanced skiing). 

Only three hours from CLU rests the 
mountain town of Big Bear, where one has 
the choice of two major California slopes: 
Snow Summit and Bear' Mountain. Snow 
Summit offers 17 miles of ski runs (35 
percent for novice, 35 percent for interme- 
diate and 30 percent for advanced skiing), 
while Bear Mountain is a favorite of many 
California skiers (30 percent for novice, 40 
percent for intermediate and 30 percent for 
advanced skiing). 

Most lift tickets are in the $25 to $35 
range, but most ski resorts offer student 
discounts (education pays in more ways 
than one). 

If you dig sports and entertainment, wel- 
come to one of the most competitive cities 
in the world. All of the major sports (base- 
ball, football, basketball and hockey) thrive 
in Los Angeles and are very close to CLU. 
Baseball fans can catch a game at Dodger 
Stadium as CLU is only an hour away from 
exciting Dodger baseball and grilled 
"Dodger dogs" — both of which have gained 
legendary status. 

Anaheim Stadium showcases two sports 
teams: the California Angels (baseball) and 
the Los Angeles Rams (football). The "Big 
A" is only two hours away and well worth 
the visit 

There's one more football team in South- 
ern California and it calls its home the Los 
Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The team is 



the Los Angeles Raiders. The silver and 
black. The winningest team in professional 
sports history. The Coliseum played host to 
the Olympics in 1984. 

But literally only paces away from the 
Coliseum is the L.A. Sports Arena, which 
plays host to the up-and-coming pro basket- 
ball team, the Los Angeles Clippers. 

The Lakers, the more famous of the two 
Southern California pro hoop teams, plays 
at the Great Western Forum in Inglewood, 
which is less than an hour away from Thou- 
sand Oaks. This is a team that has boasted 
such greats as Wilt Chamberlain, Kareem 
Abdul-Jabbar and Earvin "Magic" John- 
son. 

The Los Angeles Kings, a pro hockey 
team, also plays at the Forum. Here you can 
see the "Great One," Wayne Gretzky, shat- 
ter opponents with his unmatched talent. 
The Kings are the hottest ticket in town 
these days, and a trip to a Kings' game is a 
must for hockey fans. 

Tickets to sporting events range from 
under $10 (for baseball games) to $18 to 
$30 (for basketball and hockey) to $25 to 
$40 (for football). Prices can go much higher 
if your wallet speaks a wealthy language. 
These arenas, along with such great enter- 
tainment houses as the Pacific Amphithe- 
ater, the Hollywood Bowl, Irvine Meadows 
Amphitheater and the Long Beach Arena, 
all play host to the biggest concert tours in 
the world. No one skips past Southern Cali- 



fornia. 

In Hollywood, which takes less traveling 
time than watching a TV sitcom, you will be 
in the limelight of an endless source of 
entertainment. 

Take a tour at Universal Studios. Check 
out ritzy Beverly Hills. Hunt down movie 
stars or take on the fast-paced night life of 
the famed Hollywood night clubs and com- 
edy hours. 

Also, in just a couple of hours, you will 
reach the Magic Kingdom of Disneyland. 
From the culture-gathering music of "It's a 
Small World" to the mountain adventure of 
the "Matterhorn" to the futuristic frenzy of 
"Space Mountain," Disneyland is a place 
for people of all ages. A place where dreams 
come true and everyone is a kid. 
Minutes from Disneyland is Knott's Berry 
Farm. For those who aren't afraid to lose 
their lunch, Knott's offers such belly-drop- 
ping rides as the "Corkscrew" and 
"Montezuma's Revenge." 

Only an hour away stands the mighty Six 
Flags Magic Mountain, home of "Colos- 
sus," one of the boldest roller coasters in the 
world. Other wild rides include "Viper," 
"Revolution," "Freefall," "Roaring Rap- 
ids," "Ninja" and "Gold Rush." 

You have to see and ride them to believe 
how awesome they are. 

So, what's to do in the Southern Califor- 
nia surroundings of CLU? The question 
should be, what's not to do? 



Gangs 



Continued from page 17 

same core members for three years. How- 
ever, attorney Joseph Lax says there is a lot 
of peer pressure to join gangs in order to 
prove one's manhood. 

Pentis and Wade believe that the outlook 
for crimes committed by gangs this year 
will depend on what happens in the commu- 
nity and in the courts. 

Successes and failures in court prosecu- 
tions are factors in future gang violence. 

They said residents must not tolerate gang 
crime; they must report crimes and be will- 
ing to testify in court. 

Several factors have kept gang violence 
to a minimum. Pentis said that the city of 
Thousand Oaks and the school district real- 
ized the gang problem right away. 

Schools are learning how to deal with 
crime by being aware of what is happening 
on campus and by working with deputies. 

Concerning awareness of gang activity, 
some people have criticized the media for 
covering gang violence because they be- 
lieve that it glorifies the actions of gang 
members. 

One positive aspect of the media cover- 
age is that it creates a picture of conse- 
quences for gang members. 

Gang sweeps may also help curb vio- 
lence. In a sweep last June, five alleged 
gang members were arrested. Guns, knives 



and other gang paraphernalia, including 
Nazi flags, were found. 

Thousand Oaks Mayor Frank Schillo has 
accompanied Wade on a search and said 
the arrests show how serious the City Coun- 
cil is about responding to gang violence. 

Another way that gang violence can be 
lessened is prevention. Last summer, the 
Ventura County Sheriffs Department be- 
gan sending letters to parents. These letters 
informed them that their juvenile children 
had been identified by law enforcement 
officers as being at risk of becoming a gang 
member. 

Neighborhood Watch programs may help 
as well. City and police officials hope that 
such programs can help alleviate the num- 
ber of crimes that occur in the city. 

Siegel feels that gang activity is "pretty 
quiet now." 

She added that a lot of the more danger- 
ous gang members are in jail instead of 
being on the streets. Seigel said, "I think 
it'll be quiet for a while." 



Detective 



Continued from page 16 

Phil, attending his own fashion show 
(which was filmed in the Little Theater), 
dresses up as a Ninja, a teddy bear, a bee 
keeper, a sitting chair and a diapered baby. 

"There were many times when the whole 
crew would crack up," Lopez said. "It's 
really, really nutty. 

"It's a spoof on the detective genre . . . It's 
one of those kind of movies that's hard to 
explain. You have to see it for yourself." 

Another bizarre scene pairs Mike and his 



12-year-old girlfriend — yes, 12 — in front 
of CLU's gazebo in Kingsman park ... the 
girl is murdered by an invisible man. 

Do you get the idea? 

"It's like a joke, I can't explain it ... I 
would have to tell the whole thing to you," 
Lopez concluded. "It's best to just see itand 
figure it out for yourself." 

This was the first year of CLU Summer 
Film Institute 1992 and it will continue next 
summer, according to Lopez. Next year's 
project has not yet been slated. 

"Mike The Detective," which had a bud- 
get of $100,000, should run about 70 min- 
utes long and will premiere at film festivals 
in a month. 



□ 



Gang problems are alive and well in Thou- 
sand Oaks. The feeling of the East Valley 
Sheriff s Department and those experts who 
follow gang activity closely is that the mea- 
sures that are being taken to keep the vio- 
lence to a minimum will work. 

Meanwhile, Thousand Oaks residents can 
only hope that the tragic death of Jennifer 
Jordan will not be the first of many to come. 






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The Echo 



**■ \)™ ffi 



Thousand Oaks: Quiet and country-like 



By Karen Struck 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



Thousand Oaks. It sounds more like a 
description of a country setting than a 
surburban city. Lying at the most southeast 
part of Ventura County, Thousand Oaks 
has features of both busy, bustling Los 
Angeles (40 miles to the east) as well as 
some of the quieter, more country-like fea- 
tures offered because of the natural bound- 
aries of the surrounding mountains. 

The city was named in the 1920s by a 14- 
year-old boy in a school contest For nam- 
ing the city he won $5 . . . and he didn't have 
to count the trees. 

Evidence suggests Thousand Oaks was 
inhabited originally more than 3000 years 
ago by the Chumash Indians, a tribe known 
for its ability to make frameless canoes, 
which provided a more sophisticated means 
of trading and fishing than other tribes in 
the area. Later, in 1542, the region was 
claimed by Spanish explorers. 

The area and the rest of California be- 
came a territory of the United States during 
the Mexican War in 1848. In 1875, the first 
post office was established in Newbury 
Park. As recently as 1958, there were still 
only 2000 residents. 

The rapid growth of the city came in the 



Music 
Department 

The Music Deparment 
offers you lots of opportu- 
nities for performing and 
good comaraderie. The club 
meets frequently during the 
year. Contact Dorothy 
Schechter at x 3308 for 
more information. 



Don't forget there are 
opportunites to perform in 
the choir, orchestra, band 
and small ensembles as 
well as the regular recital 
classes. 

Our first recital class of 
the semester will be at 6:30 
p.m. Sept. 23 in the Forum 
when Dr. Dan Geeting will 
play a selection from his 
latest recording project. 

If you have any questions, 
feel free to contact the 
Music Department. 



1950s with the construction of the 101 
Freeway. In a mere 15 years, the population 
grew to 68,000. Today, there are just over 
104,000 residents in the 55 square miles 
(34,000 acres) the city encompasses. 

It is no surprise that the word of the 
beauty of Thousand Oaks would be spread 
as soon as the area became more accessible. 
Some of the qualities a lifestyle in Thou- 
sand Oaks permits are not available in most 
other Southern California cities because of 
high smog levels, crime, crowding or lack 
of easily accessible recreational activities. 

Not so in Thousand Oaks. Safety, clean 
air and open space abound. 

The city, at its elevation of 900 feet, is 
part of the Conejo Valley, an area nestled in 
the Santa Monica Mountains. It is this moun- 
tain chain and the breeze from the Pacific 
Ocean only 12 miles away that give way to 
the clean air and significantly lower smog 
levels that designate Thousand Oaks as one 
of the more ideal locations in Southern 
California. While all of the lower counties 
in the state can boast wonderful weather 
and plenty of sunshine, rare is the commu- 
nity here that can also boast clean air. 

The mean annual temperature is between 
55 and 77 degrees. The average rainfall is 
10.62 inches and humidity is 52 percent. 

When the city was incorporated in 1964, 
the planning included a very specific com- 
munity development plan. Forecasting the 
amount of growth the city would undergo, 
the planners sought to preserve the features 
that make the style of living very attractive 
and inviting. 

In 1977, Thousand Oaks and the Conejo 
Recreation and Parks Department formed a 
joint-powers agreement for the manage- 
ment and coordination of open space areas. 
This group, known as the Conejo Open 



Space Conservancy Agency, manages about 
14,000 acres of open space and trails. These 
open spaces encompass more than 70 acres 
of hiking trails. 

Tom Sorenson, the administrator of City 
Parks and Planning, explains that with the 
joint arrangement "developmental rights 
were given up. The area will always be open 
space and will be preserved as a natural 
resource." 

In addition to these open spaces, the city 
has a very active Parks and Recreation 
Department that maintains some 30 parks 
developed for family use. The 1700-acre 
Wildwood Park, one of the city's largest 
recreation areas, is inhabited by more than 
60 species of birds, 22 species of reptiles 
and amphibians and 37 species of mam- 
mals. The city also has five golf courses, a 
35-acre botanical garden, many theaters 
and playhouses, an art museum and a re- 
cently developed area that houses the mod- 
em Teen Center, the library and the Senior 
Center. 

When the FBI released its crime statistics 
for 1991 , Thousand Oaks was rated as the 
safest city in the country for those with a 
population over 100,000. Brad Hansen of 
the Ventura County Sheriffs Department 
coordinates the crime prevention plan of 
the city. He describes the factors that make 
the area so much safer than surrounding 
communities: "The City Council works very 
closely with the sheriffs department to 
keep crime rates down. The recommenda- 
tions have been very well received. We 
design out problems that cause increased 
crime." 

For example, when plans are submitted 
to the Planning Commission, they are evalu- 
ated for factors that could increase crimes 
such as burglaries. The city has building 



security ordinances that imposed certain, 
conditions on the building, explains Hansen. 
"We might recommend certain types of 
locks or recommend that they not use a 
certain type of window." 

Some of the other features include a re- 
striction on underground parking facilities 
and an absence of alleyways behind homes. 
"This alleviates the possibilities of crimes 
of a transitory nature," Hansen says. 

Thousand Oaks has had a commitment to 
ecology for some time, but recently the city 
began a city wide recycling program, which 
is in use in residential areas only. As 
Grahame Watts, the recycling coordinator 
explains, "Right now 1 5 percent of the trash 
is being diverted. Our goal is 25 percent, but 
we will need commercial involvement to 
reach this. Ten percent is considered good, 
so at 15 percent, we're doing very good." 

The program is funded through the city's 
solid waste management funds and indi- 
vidual rubbish bills. 

As the name of tile city implies, Thou- 
sand Oaks is covered with ancient oak trees 
that provide a distinct character. The City 
Council, in recognizing this, passed several 
ordinances for their protection so that resi- 
dents cannot disturb a tree without a perm it. 
The beautiful, oak-covered hills of Thou- 
sand Oaks should be protected for all the 
city's residents to enjoy for a long time to 
come ... all 2383 of them. 




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21 



Clubs focus on student involvement 



By Lori L. Radcliff 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



Pre-college anxiety gelling you down? 
Well, you can stop gritting your teeth and 
biting your nails. Many of the questions and 
fears thai you're more than likely feeling 
are quite common ... How will I manage 
without my old friends? Will I be able to 
make new friends easily? Where do I meet 
people? Will they like me? What if I ... 

Unless you are unusually outgoing, these 
are probably issues that you're taking just 
as seriously as your (first — Ha, Ha!) major, 
and with good reason. After all, college 
isn 'l all lectures, books and homework (you 
may want to challenge me on this during 
finals) — in fact, it is far from it. If you're 
like many college students, a large portion 
of the reason you came to Cal Lutheran is 
for — say it with me — "the college experi- 
ence." As cliche as it may sound, learning 
how to relate to many different people, 
making new friends and discovering and 
pursuing your. interests will compromise 
most of your time in and your memories of 
CLU. 

One of the easiest, most fun ways to give 
your collegiate social life a smooth start is 
to join one of the many clubs on campus. 
Besides the numerous musical and dra- 
matic ensembles or athletic teams that you 
may decide to take pan in, there are more 
than 20 other student organizations that 
may provide you with just what you're 
looking for. 



In the fall, shortly after you've learned all 
your roommates' names, where all (well, 
most) of your classes are and spotted that 
drop-dead-gorgeous person across the 
crowded cafeteria, the annual club fair will 
be held in Kingsman Park. Along with 
music and refreshments, each campus orga- 
nization will have represeniatives eager to 
meet you and answer any questions. 

Below is a list of this year's CLU clubs. 

African American Student Association 
(AASA). Open to all students, the purpose 
of the AASA, as according to its constitu- 
tion, is to "pursue the study of Black thought 
and culture, and its part in the thought and 
culture of America and the rest of the world." 
The club is very active in building aware- 
ness during Black History Month (date?), 
in which it sponsors a cultural fair and art 
exhibit. AASA also sponsors occasional 
campus dances and hosts student forums in 
which it sometimes invites guest speakers 
to confront racial issues. The group is known 
for its annual variety show. 

One of the favorite activities of the club is 
meeting with similar organizations from 
other colleges and universities in the South- 
ern California area. 

"It gives us a chance to meet new people 
and to share and learn new ideas," said 
Dawn Best, a club representative of A AS A. 

Asian American Association. Entering 
its third year, this club was formed to boost 
cultural awareness around campus about 
Asian cultures, as well as to provide more 
opportunities for interaction between 



American and international students. Past 
activities include trips to local fun spots like 
Venice Beach, a Korean/Chinese/Thai cook- 
out for CLU faculty members, attending 
television tapings and sharing traditions 
during holidays. The club hopes to begin 
the tradition of holding campus-wide fes- 
tivities to celebrate the Chinese New Year. 

"We have a good group," said AAA Presi- 
dent Thai Tran. "The organization is even 
more popular with the increasing numbers 
of Asian students on campus. We really 
encourage more people to join us." 

Church Council/Lord of Life. Lord of 
Life provides a friendly, non-threatening 
Christian environment where students can 
get involved with campus ministry. The 
council is the elected governing body for 
the campus congregation. There are many 
activities you may chose to take part in, 
including Sunday night study breaks, weekly 
Bible studies, Christian music concerts, 
forums confronting issues concerning glo- 
bal peace and justice, volunteering at local 
homeless shelters or soup kitchens and 
weekend retreats. 

Clean Beach Society (CBS). Formerly 
known as the Wave Riders Association, 
this club's main purpose is to raise aware- 
ness about the importance of taking care of 
the Earth's beaches as well as to actively 
take part in the cleaning of beaches in our 
area. 

Last year's club went on several beach 
clean-ups and played an active role in Earth 
Day activities. Open to all beach enthusi- 



asts, a typical beach-cleaning day concludes 
with a "few hours of surfing, boogie board- 
ing or just laying out," said Steve Armes, a 
'92 CLU graduate and last year's co-presi- 
dent along with senior Charlie Flora. 

"If you don't know how to surf, we'll 
teach you if you want to learn." 

CBS is currently looking for a new leader 
to lead the club through the '92-93 school 
year. 

Communication Arts Association 
(CAA). If you're interested in the fast- 
paced field of communications, this group 
is for you. The club, while attending studio 
tapings and other entertaining events, also 
attempts to help educate by bringing speak- 
ers to campus of various careers within the 
field. 

CAA also tries to provide hands-on expe- 
rience with activities such as broadcasting 
and has been involved with the operation 
and promotion of KCLU, the campus radio 
station. 

-Dance Team. If you've got the moves, 
then get into the groove with CLU's Regal 
Dancers. After auditions this fall (date?), ' 
the group engages in fast-paced modem 
and jazz dance to wow the crowds at cam- 
pus events 1 ike basketball games and Home- 
corn ing Coronation. 

Democratic Club. Most active during 
important campaigns, this club has been 
around for 10 years. All students are to meet 
and discuss political issues, attend demo- 
cratic functions and pos— 

See CLUBS, page 22 



Dorms offer education through experience 



By Janeen Hagerty 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



In the search for the perfect college, one 
of the biggest concerns of all students is the 
quality of the housing. Many college stu- 
dents don't realize how much time they will 
actually spend in their rooms and how bad 
the dorms are at some colleges. 

Compared to most universities, CLU's 
housing has a lot to offer. 

Parent reactions never fail when they see 
their son or daughter's dorm for the first 
time at CLU. Their reaction usually goes 
something like this: 

"Look at all the space you have! You even 
have your own living room and your own 
bathroom. I remember the days when I was 
I in college. You had to walk five miles 
uphill in the snow to even find a bathroom." 

Well, maybe it's not that extreme, but 
housing at some colleges does pale in com- 
parison to the housing at CLU. 

Probably the thing that CLU students 
value most about the housing here are the 
private bathrooms. Many dorms at other 
schools are set up so that several dozen 
people share a community bathroom. 
Another advantage of the CLU housing is 
the unusual amount of living space mat 
students have in most of the dorms. Exclud- 
ing Mountclef Residence Hall — an entirely 
freshman dorm — each dorm room or suite 



consists of a common living area, two bed- 
rooms and a full bathroom . These dorms are 
shared four students — two in a room. 

If freshmen aren't in Mountclef, they are 
stationed in Pederson. Both these dorms are 
on the east side of the campus, along with 
Thompson, which hosts transfers and up- 
perclassmen. 

Pederson and Thompson, both recently 
restored, are identical. Both are two levels 
and contain 33 suites situated around an 
outdoor quad area. 

Living in these dorms is like living in a 
fishbowl. It is very easy to get to know 
people because of the openness of the build- 
ing. 

Camilla Unsgaard, a transfer student from 
Europe, said she likes living in Thompson 
for this very reason. 

"It's a very friendly environment," says 
Unsgaard. "It was very easy for me to meet 
people because all I had to do was walk 
outside my door." 

Mountclefs rooms are set up with two 
bedrooms and a bathroom that com prise the 
suite. The bathroom and a walk-in closet 
connect the two bedrooms and are shared 
by four students. 

These suites are inside the building, which 

is an advantage to freshmen because they 

can get to know new people on their floor. 

Mountclef is also referred to as "the 

ghetto." It is the oldest dorm on campus and 



some freshmen claim it may not be the 
cleanest, but definitely the "funnesL" 

Some lucky sophomores and all juniors 
and seniors living on campus are eligible to 
live on the west end of campus in the Old 
West and New West residence halls. 

Old West is the quieter of the two halls 
and also has housing options that New West 
does not have. 

Students can choose from a loft-style room 
or a traditional suite with a sunken living 
room. Old West also offers a few suites with 
balconies and bathtubs. 

There are four buildings that comprise 
Old West: Conejo, Afton, Janss and 
Rasmussen. Each of these halls has 1 1 suites. 
Old West tends to attract a lot of seniors 
who want a quieter living atmosphere. 

"People are a lot more mellow (in Old 
West)," said Mark Marius, who was a Resi- 
dent Assistant (R.A) in Rasmussen last 
year. "They're a lot more in control." 

New West is newer and some years, a 
little more lively than Old West. New West 
is comprised of North, South, West and 
East Halls. These halls surround a sand 
volleyball court, which is occupied most 
hours of the day. East is the newest dorm on 
campus. It is primarily a senior dorm. 

"East is great," said senior Paul Schaff. 
"It's definitely worth the wait." 

Incoming freshmen and transfers do not 
get to participate in the housing lottery in 



May. Students are given points according 
to their class rank. Seniors are awarded four 
points, juniors three and sophomores two. 
The lottery then assigns students to the 
dorm for which they are eligible. 

Most students can specify which dorm 
and even what room number they want The 
housing lottery does all it can to accommo- 
date student housing requests. 

The resident directors and advisers plan 
as many dorm events to provide a friendly 
environment and well-deserved study 
breaks. Students in Thompson and Pederson 
enjoy barbecues and ice cream socials in the 
quad areas. 

The quad areas also serve as good places 
for playing games, such as "The Dating 
Game. " Each hall is equipped with a lounge 
that serves as a meeting place for many 
students — a socializing area. 

Mountclef has the most-used quad of all 
the east-side dorms as it plays host to a large 
TV set and the campus radio station, KCLU. 
Regardless of the differences between the 
dorms, what is gained out of the experience 
is similar. 

Andrea Geiger, a transfer student, said 
she has gained a lot from residence life at 
CLU: 

"My roommates and I have become so 
close; we have the best lime together, and at 
the same time, we are learning to share, 
compromise and not kill each other." 



The Echo 



SgU.19% 



' 



Clubs 



Continued from page 21 
sibly gain an opportunity for governmental 
internships. Its hope is to build awareness 
and interest among students about minority 
and women's issues as well as othercurrent 
and important social issues. 

Drama Club. For those interested in dra- 
matic arts, this club is involved in support- 
ing CLU's Drama department. The club 
takes part in many activities, including help- 
ing with campus productions, constructing 
a float for the Homecoming parade and 
organizing the annual Drama Awards Ban- 
quet. 

Environmental Concerns. This club 
welcomes all students who have great con- 
cerns about the future of the earth and want 
to play a part in preserving its precious 
resources. The club, which was instrumen- 
tal in developing the campus recycling sys- 
tem, meets to discuss environmental issues 
and helps in organizing Earth Day activi- 
ties. 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes (FC A). 
Although this group was originally formed 
to provide student-athletes with a positive 
peer group in which to nurture Christian 
growth and service, FCA welcomes every- 
one interested in fellowship. 

Weekly meetings usually include a scrip- 
ture lesson given by a student or a guest 
from die Adult Chapter of FCA, sharing of 
feelings and experiences, refreshments, a 
video or games and occasionally a guest 
speaker. Activities include retreats, sports 
outings, mission projects, conferences with 
affiliate schools and group church services. 
French Club. This is the only language 
clubon campus (if you speak another tongue, 
try your hand at establishing another one) 



22 

and is open to anyone interested in the 
French culture. Activities include attending 
French movies, plays and restaurants, 
French cooking and the club has even been 
known to sell holiday Carol -o-Grams, where 
the members sing French carols and deliver 
cards. 

Habitat for Humanity. Habitat is a non- 
profit organization that works to provide 
housing for low-income families. 

The CLU chapter gives students a chance 
to donate their time, along with caring 
people, to eliminate poverty housing in the 
area. Members work in cooperation with 
families to build or renovate houses with 
the use of volunteer labor and donated sup- 
plies. 

Inter-Residence Hall Council (IRHC). 
IRHC is open to anyone living on campus 
and its purpose is for residents to get in- 
volved with their hall. Offices and hall 
representatives are elected, but anyone can 
attend meetings and be a part of the council . 
IR«C works closely with the Office of 
Residence Life to sponsor activities like 
hall socials, the annual "Turkey Hunt," 
Alcohol Awareness Week, "Spring Fling," 
and the distribution of exam-week care 
packages. The club provides an easy way to 
meet people and create a more home-like 
atmosphere for you and your fellow resi- 
dents. 

Latin American Student Association 
(LASO). Open to everyone, LASO was 
originally formed to provide a "family-type 
atmosphere to help minority students feel 
more at home," said club representative 
Constantino Lopez. Open to all students, 
the club hopes to encourage more interac- 
tion as well as cultural awareness. LASO is 
very involved with CLU's cultural aware- 
ness week, Festival de Enquentros, during 
which students can enjoy Latin American 
speakers, actors, musicians, artists, and of 



course ... food. 

Another focus of the group is to interact 
with the community by promoting the im- 
portance of university education among 
minorities in area high schools and working 
with area business leaders to help raise 
money and open doors for student intern- 
ships. 

Music Club. Don't be fooled. This club is 
not just for music majors or performers. If 
you consider yourself a music lover, this 
club is for you. The club was formed to give 
all music-loving students an opportunity to 
share their interests and talents as well as 
to see some great concerts and shows. 

Proposed activities include holding a used 
record sale, performing and singing 
ValentineGrams, attending local vocal and 
instrumental concerts, as well as trips to see 
the Los Angeles Philharmonic and musi- 
cals like "The Phantom of die Opera." 

Psychology Club. For all those inter- 
ested in the workings of die human mind, 
this club, popular among majors, takes part 
in both entertaining and educational activi- 
ties, including attending lectures; conduct- 
ing its annual compatibility scale which 
matches students, according to question- 
naire, to that "special someone;" and pre- 
sentations such as Professor Kirk Gable's 
"uplifting" one on the power of hypnotism. 

Rotaract. This group is a student service 
organization whose purpose is to help oth- 
ers in need. Among die many projects 
Rotaract has undertaken in die past: a trip to 
Mexico in which it helped to construct 
churches and other buildings, a "mystery 
bus trip," a chili cook-off and participating 
in the annual Conejo Valley Days. 

Student Alumni Association (SAA). 
This exciting new club was formed to help 
CLU students, past and present, to use their 
college ties to their fullest advantage. Sadly, 
some college graduates have lost touch 



entirely with their alma mater. SAA's pur- 
pose is to make sure that there will always 
be a bridge between students and alumni. 

All students, from freshmen to seniors, 
are invited to join SAA and take advantage 
of networking opportunities, exposure to 
alums who can help, learning leadership 
skills or simply to meet some really great 
people. 

SAA helps with Alumni Association ac- 
tivities (Homecoming, football game hotdog 
stands, phonathons) and in turn.CLU alumni 
help SAA members. To raise money, SAA 
also plans to organize fundraisers (buttons, 
keychains, halftime competitions) that pro- 
mote school spirit. 

Ski Club. You thought it was all 
waterskiing in California? Think again. 
Quite a few downhill skiing enthusiasts 
inhabit the CLU campus, and if you're one 
of them, join the Ski Club for trips to the 
best spots in the state, as well as other areas, 
like die club's recent jaunt to the slopes of 
Utah. 

United Students of the World (USW). 
There isn't anyone who doesn't belong in 
this club, which is open to all students. Its 
goal is to bring together foreign and Ameri- 
can students to create an awareness of and 
appreciation of different cultures. 

USW sponsors many educational activi- 
ties including speaker forums as well as 
social gatherings where students can get to 
know each other and share stories of their 
hom eland. 

Like all the other campus clubs, you will 
certainly meet a frjendly, interesting mix of 
people through USW and you may just pick 
up a new custom or tradition as well. 

If you need more information or need to 
contact a club representative before arriv- 
ing on campus, contact Sally Schillachi, 
director of campus activities, at (805) 493- 
3195. 



First day of school predictions: Wake up, eat 
breakfast, get in car and run over a skateboarder 



Jay Ashkinos 




I predict my first day of school to be 
like this: 
After a restless night due in part to 
a fear of summer's end and excitement of a 
new year of school, I wake up three m inutes 
before my alarm is programmed to go off (I 
hate that). As I lurch into the shower, I take 
a moment to scream some of my favorite 
curse words at the nice people who used all 
the hot water. 

I fight die cold just long enough to wash 
parts most vital to me and then step out to an 
onrush of cold air that sweeps across my 



body. Things are not looking good. 

Of course, by then, my alarm is blaring 
(forgot to turn it off) some overplayed top 
40 ballad thai once again reminds me of the 
sad state society is in. I slip into some 
clothes that I consider to be cool, because 
everybody wants to look cool at CLU on 
day one (dun?). 
Did I mention that I have thrown my clock 
radio in the toilet by now? I realize that I 
have no socks, so instead of borrowing a 
pair from my brother (his socks are long 
enough to stow away 72 drunken sailors) I 
take the barefoot route. Just call me Mr. 
Nature. 

I grab a Dr. Pepper and scarf down a 
handful of Frosted Flakes as I hop into my 
car, already about four minutes late to class. 
Halfway to school, I remember that I didn't 
remember to bring my class schedule. Got 
to go back. 

After searching through my room for a 
few minutes, I give up the fight and race to 
school. Now 12 minutes late. Things are 



still not looking good. 

As I drive on campus, my stereo boasting 
the rage and fury of Henry Rollins, I see that 
there are no parking spots left My quick 
mind and advanced reasoning skills, not 
unlike Batman's, remind me that security 
rarely checks the 20-minute parking zone (I 
did not tell you this) so I slide in very 
unsuspicious-like. 

I hot foot across the street to PI 03 only to 
find that class has already adjourned. I 
forgot that classes always run short on the 
first day. 

Dr. Kelley is still there, though, and she 
hands me a syllabus as I grovel for her 
forgiveness. Things are looking bad. 

"Not again," she would say as, for some 
reason, I'm always seen as the class-cutting 
type. Bum rap. 

I assure her that I am a changed student 
and skip off to the student store, making 
sure to go past the bookstore and laugh at 
freshmen who actually buy all the books 
their professors assign them. I think a warm 



welcome is deserved for die newcomers to 
this fine educational facility. 

I buy another Dr. Pepper at the student 
store (Hey, I'm a Pepper, and damn proud 
of it!) and head to the TV studio where I find 
that Mr. Lopez has canceled class. Ah, 
things were looking beuer. 

With time to kill, I sneak into die cafeteria 
to grab a free lunch (Why would a com- 
muter be on the meal plan?). After one taste 
of the pulsating meat-like substance smoth- 
ered in a creamy green paste, I discard itand 
journey onward. Can't complain — it was 
FREE! 

I wonder aimlessly until my next class, 
where everyone tells a little about their 
summer. After we all realize that we ac- 
complished nothing over die three- month 
siesta, class disperses — the day is done. 

Things weren't so bad. 

In fact, on the way out, I almost ran over 
a kook on a skateboard. Just missed 'em! 
Things looked a lot better. Maybe I'll come 
back tomorrow. 









I 

Sports 



September 1, 1992 

23 



CLU baseball two outs from national title 



Three-run home run In top 
of ninth ends Kingsmen's 
dream season 

By Rick Wilson 

ECHO SPORTS EDfTOR 

It was around 30 degrees in late May in 
Battle Creek, Mich., and the Kingsmen are 
just two outs shy of being the first NCAA 
Division in team west of the Mississippi 
to be National Champions since CSU 
Stanislaus won back-to-back titles in 1976 
and 1977. 

Yet, with one out in the top of the ninth 
inning and two runners on base, clean-up 
hitter Ralph Perdomoof William Patterson 
College in Fort Wayne, N .J ., belted a three- 
run home run over the right centerfield 
fence to give Patterson a 3- 1 lead. Five outs 
later, the celebration began, but on the 
other side of the field at CO. Brown Sta- 
dium there was little joy. 

This story sure sounds like a movie script 
or a Mighty Casey at the Bat poem, but that 
is exactly what happened to the "mighty" 
Kingsmen in their first season as a Divi- 
sion III participant. 

Cal Lutheran, under the watchful eye of 
head coacfi Rich Hill, finished second in 
the nation with a 43-6 record and also won 
a SCIAC championship with a 20- 1 record. 
Hill, who has won 162 and lost 69 in five 
seasons, was named the SCIAC Coach of 
the Year and the West Region Coach of the 
Year. 

The Kingsmen, like many of the other 
CLU athletic teams in 1991-92 gained a 
' new rival in the UC San Diego Tritons. It 
began back on March 28 when the Tritons, 
who were hosting the Sunshine Classic, 
put the first "L" in the Kingsmen's loss 
column. 

The 5-3 loss to the Tritons not only ended 
a 2 1 -game winning streak, but it started the 
rivalry, and it took just a few hours for the 
Kingsmen to answer back with a 9-4 win 
over UCSD and the Sunshine Classic 
Championship. 

The rivalry .would calm down for the 
month of April, but sprang back to life in 
May. Although ranked No. 1 in the nation, 
CLU was not allowed to host the regional 
tournament due to the lack of a regulation 
field, and was forced to travel to UCSD one 
more time in the middle of May. The 
Kingsmen did not let this minor detail spoil 
their fun, as they beat the Tritons in the best 
of five series, 3 games to 1. 

From UCSD, it was off to Battle Creek, 
Michigan, the home of Kelloggs Com 
Flakes, and the site of the NCAA Division 
III World Series. CLU was the last of the 
teams to play, as they played host to the 
1991 defending champions, Southern 
Maine. However, CLU defeated the Hus- 
kies on May 21, 5-3. Next up for the 




Kingsmen was Methodist College from 
North Carolina. Bad weather postponed the 
game until Sunday afternoon, but in 30 
degree weather they lost to Methodist, 4-2. 
With one more defeat the Kingsmen would 
bow out of the double elimination tourna- 
ment. However, the never-say-die team 
came on strong to win three straight over 
Wisconsin-Oshkosh 5-2 and Methodist, 7- 
4 and 2-0 to advance to the final. 

Junior centerfielder Darrell McMillin 
earned first-team Ail-American honors. 
Player of the Year for the SCIAC and de- 
stroyed many school-records including most 



Photo courtesy News Chronicle 

home runs in a single season with 19. In 48 
games, McMillin batted .388, scored 59 
runs, drove in 52 runs including nine game- 
winning RBIs and finished with a team- 
high 71 hits including 13 doubles. 

Steve Dempsey, a senior right-handed 
pitcher, also earned first-team All-Ameri- 
can honors with a 1 1-1 record and a 2.11 
earned run average in a school-record 106.2 
innings pitched. Dempsey also gained first- 
team AU-SCIAC and All-Championship 
Tournament honors. 

Dan Smith, a senior shortstop transfer 
from San Jose State, was named a second- 



team All- American, first-team All-SCIAC, 
and was selected to three All -Tournament 
teams. After beginning the season slowly, 
Smith came on with a bang as he hit a 
school-record 20 doubles along with eight 
home runs, a .350 batting average, 62 hits 
and 15 stolen bases. 

Southpaw Pat Norville gained third-team 
All-America honors and first-team All- 
SCIAC honors. Norville was 9-3 with a 
1 .68 ERA and struck out a team-high 68 
batters in just 91.1 innings pitched. 

Junior Mike Winslow completed his jun- 
ior year with an 8-1 record and a 2.54 ERA 
in 63.2 innings pitched while earning sec- 
ond-team AU-SCIAC honors and All-Tour- 
nament for the West Regionals. 

Senior Bob Farber earned second-team 
All-SCIAC and was named to the World 
Series and West Region All-Tournament 
Teams while also being recognized as a 
GTE CoSIDA Academic Ail-American 
(2nd team) for the College division. Farber 
came on strong late in the season and fin- 
ished with arecord-tying 20 doubles, a .357 
batting average, 56 hits and 30 RBIs. 
Other Kingsmen named to the All-SCIAC, 
first or second teams for the 1992 season 
included IB Jay Lucas, 2B Jason Wilcox, 
3B/Designated hitters Mike Suarez and Jim 
Fifer, catcher Eddie Lample, OF Eric John- 
son and pitcher Mike Teron. 

For the season the Kingmen outscored 
their opponents 438 to 125 and left on base 
over 100 more runners than its opponents. 
CLU hit .3 19 as a team with 130 doubles, 73 
home runs, 553 hits, 100 stolen bases and a 
.974 fielding average. 

The pitching staff was equally as impres- 
sive, with a 2.22 ERA in 434.0 innings. The 
pitchers threw eight complete games and 10 
shutouts while striking out three batters to 
every walk allowed.. 



Attention seniors! 

CLASS OF 1993 

Be part of the Senior Class tradition, experience the 

SENIOR SEMINAR 

The SENIOR SEMINAR is a one-credit class that meets once a week for 
10 weeks to prepare you for a smooth transition to "Life after the Lu." 

Don't hesitate Prepare now 

For further information, call: 
The Office of Career Planning and Placement at Ext. 3300. 






Winning streak provides optimism for 1992 

Kingsmen end 1991-92 with four- game winning streak against new conference opponents 



By Rick Wilson 

ECHO SPORTS EDITOR 



After making the move from NCAA Di- 
vision II NAIA to Division in on Septem- 
ber 1, 1991, the Kingsmen were forced to 
wait until this season to be recognized as 
official members of the SCIAC, joining six 
schools with football programs in a very 
competitive conference. 

Too bad CLU's accomplishments were 
not recognized a year ago, because the 
Kingsmen won four of five games versus 
SCIAC opponents, including four in a row 
to end the season. 

The streak began with a win over Occi- 
dental College on the road and ended with 
a huge win over the SCIAC champions, the 
Bulldogs from Redlands, at homeNov. 16. 

The Kingsmen and third-year head coach 
Joe Harper hope to start 1992 off in the 
same manner as they ended 1991, with a 
win in the season opener over the Sagehens 
from Pomona-Pitzer Sept. 12. The schedule 
is complete with six conference games plus 
non-conference clashes with Azusa Pacific 
University and the University of San Di- 
ego, teams that always give CLU a battle. 
The new kid on the block for CLU is 
Menlo College, a Division III independent 
from Atherton, located a few blocks from 
Stanford University. The Oct 24 clash at 
MountClef Stadium will mark the first time 
the two teams have met on the gridiron. 

For the first time since the days of talented 
quarterback, Tom Bonds, the Kingsmen 
will have to rely on their offense rather than 
a stingy defense to be successful early on in 
ine season . a numoeroi aeiensi ve standouts 
such as Cary Caulfield, Mike Sylvester, Ed 
Ramirez, Kevin Evans and Sal Jimenez 
have graduated from a team that allowed a 
meager 78.4 yards rushing, 13th best in 
Division III. A rundown of the 1992 offense 
and defense follows with quotes from Joe 
Harper. 



OFFENSE (Starters Returning - 9) 
Quarterback: Adam Hacker (6-3, 225) 
and David Harris (5-9, 170) will return for 
their sophomore seasons after gaining valu- 
able experience under fire in 1991 . 

Hacker started six games - before and 
after a shoulder injury at Sonoma State that 
put him on the shelf for two games - and 
completed 95 of 193 passes for 1 ,084 yards 
and six touchdowns. He was erratic at times 
as freshmen tend to be, as he threw 10 
interceptions. 

Harris came off the bench following 
Hacker's injury and started the LaVeme and 
the Occidental contests. In his first colle- 
giate start versus a good La Verne squad, he 
completed 12 of 32 passes for 120 yards 
with one interception. However, he came 
back a week later to score on a 3 -yard run 
against an undefeated Tiger team, as he led 
the Kingsmen to a 12-0 win. 

Coach Harper: "Having a returning 
starter at quarterback will be a big boost 
to our offense in the early season. Hacker's 
experience in 1991 was very positive. He 
should be one of the top passers in the 
SCIAC in '92." 

Tailback: Cassidy O'Sullivan will return 
for his final season, as he continues his 
assault on the football record books. The 
senior from shaky Big Bear rushed for 990 




a strong group of wide receivers, led by 
seniors Len Bradley (16 receptions, 209 
yards), Rob Caulfield (11-120) and Tom 
Helmer (10-68). 

Coach Harper: "Sophomore Dustin 
Magdaleno (Santa Paula), redshirt fresh- 
man Rob Sharpe (Santa Maria) and fresh- 
man Roger Morante (Irvine) will also be 
strong contenders for considerable play- 
ing time." 

Tight End: Fast becoming one of the top 
tight ends in Division III football, Scott 
Wheeler, 6-2, 205 from Valencia, caught 
35 passes, second highest on the team, for 
436 yards and three touchdowns. The long- 
est TD of the season for Wheeler came in 
the Claremont game, as he took a pass from 
Hacker over the middle and rambled 50 
yards for the score. 

Coach Harper: "Scott has all the quali- 
ties you look for in a tight end. He runs 
well after the catch and is an intense 
blocker." 

Offensive Line: Scott Squires, the offen- 
sive line coach, will feel the loss of seniors 
John Milam and Mike Pezonclla this fall. 
Squires will look for leadership qualities 
from returning veterans Ben McEnroe at 
center and John Albert at OG, who started 
all 10 games in 91. He will look for part- 
time starter Mike Clarke to step into a 



Adam Hacker 

Fullback: A year ago, the Kingsmen 

yards last fall, second in CLU history in a counted on sophomore Jay Weber to open permanent starting role at offensive tackle, 

single season, trailing only Hank Bauer, holes for O'Sullivan. As the 1992 season Coach Harper: "Rebuilding the offen- 

who gained 1,024 yards way back in 1975. opener approaches, the Kingsmen will have sive line will be a primary focus in '92. 

He also broke records for most carries in a to look for a new face to assume the starling We look for a strong performance from 

single game with 36 and most carries in a role, as Weber was forced to drop out of transfer Mike Salka (6-4, 250, Ojai). We 

single season with 238. O'Sullivan was at school due to financial considerations. may see a freshman in the lineup as 

his best against SCIAC opponents, as he Coach Harper: "Losing Weber is a big well." 

gained more than 100 yards in each of the loss for us, as he excelled at both running 

five games and, overall, surpassed the cen- and blocking. The development of play- 

lury mark in 7 of 10 games. ers at the fullback position will be a top 

Coach Harper: "Cassidy should chal- priority for our offense." 
lenge for the conference rushing mark in Wide Receivers: Although Tom 
1992. He is an outstanding all-around Leogrande, the top receiver in '91 with 38 
competitor with good hands and block- receptions for 485 yards and two touch- 
ing skills." downs has graduated, the Kingsmen return 



DEFENSE (Starters Returning - 5) 

Linebackers: Chris Sestito and Erik 

Lundring are the sole returners at LB. Sestito, 

a GTE/CoSIDA Academic Ail-American, 

will be counted on to lead the defense from 

his ILB position. He had a tremendous 
See OPTIMISM, page 25 




Bry*o Biarmino/Bcho 

Cassidy O'Sullivan is the Kingsmen's all-time leading rusher. 



1992-93 Football Schedule 


Sept. 12 


POMONA-PITZER COLLEGES* 


1:00 pm 


26 


Azusa Pacific University 


1:30 pm 


Oct. 3 


University of San Diego 


1:30 pm 


10 


Claremont'Mudd-Scripps* 


1:00 pm 


17 


OCCIDENTAL COLLEGER 


1:00 pm 


24 


MENLO COLLEGE 


1:30 pm 


31 


University of Redlands* 


7:00 pm 


Nov. 7 


UNIVERSITY OF LA VERNE* 


1:00 pm 


14 


Whittier College* 


7:00 pm 




HOME GAMES IN BOLD CAPS 

•SCIAC Game 






t Homecoming 






The Echo 



Sept 1. 1992 



25 



Youngsters bad a chance to work on tbea* soccer skills tnfe summer to George 
Kuntz's Soccer Direct camps. 



Six CLU athletes named 
to GTE academic team 



GTE honored six California Lutheran 
Academic All-Americans, as selected by 
CoSIDA, at a luncheon held May 12 at the 
GTE West Area Headquarters in Thousand 
Oaks. 

The six honorees included senior Bob 
Farber from the baseball team and senior 
Brenda Frafjord, the Regal's cenierfielder, 
both national award winners from the spring 
of 1991; junior Evelyn Albert (women's 
basketball) and three football players, jun- 
ior defensive lineman Tom Pellegrino, se- 
nior defensive back Mike Sylvester and 
linebacker Chris Sestito. Albert, Pellegrino, 
Sylvester and Sestito were honored as GTE 



Optimism 



Continued from page 24 position. The bad is finding replacements 

season in 1 99 1 with 9 1 tackles, four fumble for Sylvester at safety and Staley at cor- 

recoveries and four interceptions. Lundring ner. Our roost critical need is for a safety 

will be the heir apparent at middle line- who will play consistent football. A num- 

backer. ber of freshmen appear to have good 

Coach Harper: "Transfer Greg Menta potential and we might move a returner 

(6-0, 200, Jr. Glendale JC) and freshmen at another position to the safety slot." 



Chris Peltonen 

(Moor park HS) and Paul 
Ferguson (Livermore) 
figure to be strong con- 
tenders at LB." 

Defensive Line: CLU 
will be forced to rebuild 
the defensive front four, 
with the loss of Sal Jimenez 
(74 tackles, 8 sacks), 
Darrell Waterford (59 
tackles, 5 QB sacks), Jesus 
Hernandez (5 sacks) and 
Ed Ramirez (3 sacks). 
However, the rebuilding 
will be centered around 
Tom Pellegrino (5-11, 
235), who led the 
Kingsmen in QB sacks 
with 12 and contributed 
67 tackles. 




Coach Joe Harper 



SPECIAL TEAMS 

(Starters Returning- 1) 
Punter: The punting 
game was a huge plus 
for the Kingsmen in '9 1 , 
as Pete Pistone per- 
formed impressively. 
Pistone was named the 
Division III Punter of 
the Week twice by the 
Football Gazette and 
averaged 38.2 yards/ 
kick, 19th best in Divi- 
sion ID . He also showed 
his versatility at defen- 
sive back, and finished 
with 20 tackles and one 
interception. 

Coach Harper: 
"Pete gained a lot of 



confidence in 1991. A consistent punting 
Coach Harper: "Tom always gives a game in '92 will be a big plus for us." 
consistent effort every game, has sound Field Goal Kicker: The Kingsmen will 
techniques and has to be considered one bring in two players, Ben Schuldheisz from 
of the top linemen in the SCI AC in 1992. Kennewick, Wash., and Sam Cooper from 
The development of consistent players Studio City to compete for the starting 
on the defensive line will be critical to our position. The coaches are looking for con- 
success." sistency at the position, because in 1991, 

Secondary: Once again, recruiting will only one of nine FG attempts was good, 

have to fill holes beginning SepL 12. Three Coach Harper: "A strong field goal 

starters, safety Mike Sylvester (57 tackles, kicker will be an asset we have sorely 

4 INT), wing Kevin Evans (70 tackles, 2 missed for the past two seasons." 

INT),andcomerback Mark Staley (37 tack- FINAL COMMENTS 

les) have graduated, leaving John Wilson as Coach Harper: "The outlook isguard- 

the lone returning starter in the secondary, edly optimistic with approximately 40 

Coach Harper: "The picture is both players returning offlast year's 5-5 squad, 

good and bad. The good is the return of However, the integration of 50 new men 

John Wilson and Pete Pistone at into the program means that we can 

cornerback, along with Cory Undlin, Pete expect improved performance as the sea- 

Leao and Damon Danneker at the wing son progresses." 



Academic All-Americans for College Sports 
Information Directors of America District 
VIII (college division) for this past fall and 
winter. The area vice president and general 
manager for GTE, Michael Crawford, pre- 
sented the awards to each All-American 
following lunch. 

GTE Corp., in cooperation with the 
CoSIDA, has been the exclusive sponsor of 
the GTE All- America program since 1985. 
GTE's sponsorship of the program expresses 
its commitment to improving education, 
particularly to promote the need for student 
athletes to achieve the balance between 
academics and athletics. 



OCTOBER 



1992 WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 


BER Fri-Sat. 


4-5 


at Christian Heritage Tournament 


TBA 


Fri-Sat 


11-12 


at Whittier College Tournament 


TBA 


Tues. 


15 


Point Loma Nazarene College 


7:30 pm 


Sat. 


19 


The Master's College 


7:30 pm 


Fri. 


25 


at CSU Bakersfield 


7:30 pm 


Sat. 


26 


Christian Heritage College 


7:30 pm 


Tues. 


29 


at University of La Verne * 


7:30 pm 


•R Thurs. 


1 


at La Sierra University 


7:30 pm 


Tues. 


6 


at University of Redlands * 


7:30 pm 


Fri. 


9 


Pomona-Pitier Colleges • 


7:30 pm 


Sat. 


10 


at Claremnont-Mudd-Scripps * 


7:30 pm 


Tues. 


13 


Whitter College • 


7:30 pm 


Fri. 


16 


at Occidental College • 


7:30 pm 


Tues. 


20 


University of La Verne * 


7:30 pm 


Sat. 


24 


University of Redlands * 


7:30 pm 


Tues. 


27 


at Pomona-Pitzer Colleges * 


7:30 pm 


Fri. 


30 


Claremont-Mudd-Scripps * 


7:30 pm 



NOVEMBER Tues. 3 


at Whittier College * 


7:30 pm 


Wed. 4 


at Christian Heritage College 


7:30 pm 


Fri. 6 


Occidental College * 


7:30 pm 


BOLD denotes home matches 






* denotes SCIAC matches 







CLU 


Soccer '92 

* 


Men's and Women's Tryouts 


Contact the CLU Athletic Office 

for information on physicals and 

eligibility requirements 


call H3400 for more information 



2$ 



The Echo 



Soccer teams eye national prize 



In their first year as members of the South- 
em California Intercollegiate Athletic Con- 
ference (SCIAQ, the Regals, led by head 
coach George Kuntz, took no prisoners as 
they won the conference championship with 
a 12-0 record and outscored opponents 81- 
4. 

CLU finished the season with a 17-4 
record and ranked #16 in the nation. The 
three defeats came at the hands of Division 
I San Diego State, Division II National 
Champion, Cal State Dominguez Hills and 
UCSD, ranked #3 in Division III. 

The Regals were selected to the NCAA 
Division III playoffs for the first time, and 
started off on a high note with a 3-0 white- 
wash of #6 ranked Kalamazoo, MI. How- 
ever, the season came to an end at the hands 
of host UC San Diego, who shut out the 
Regals 2-0 to win the West Region final. 

The Regals were led all season by last 
year's sophomore forward Rachel 
Wackerman, who scored 36 goals in 1991 , 
breaking her own record of 30 goals scored 
in 1990. 

Her 66 goals in 38 career matches places 
her 8th on the all-time goal scoring list, only 
44 behind the all-time leader, Beth Byrne of 
Franklin & Marshall, who scored 1 10 goals 
in her career. To top off the season, Rachel 
was named the Player of the Year in the 
SCI AC by a vote of the coaches. 

Second in goal scoring on the team was 
junior Catherine Graham, who scored 10 
goals and was tied for second with 22 points 
along with junior forward Vanessa Martin, 
who scored nine goals and had four assists. 
Goalkeeper JoAnne Vanderwall recorded 
1 1 shutouts, most of them coming in con- 
ference play, with a total of 60 saves and a 
GAAof.90. 



Women's playoff team 

returns virtually intact; 

experience key to success 




Head Coach George Kuntz and Assistant 
Coach Scott Murray will look to lead their 
team to not only another conference cham- 
pionship, but to a national championship as 
well. 

In addition, the team can expect almost all 
of last season's team members to return 
along with several incoming players. 

The women's soccer team will open its 
fourth season on Sat., Sept 5 against Cal 
Poly Pomona. Other non-conference match- 
ups include UC Dominguez Hills, San Fran- 
cisco State, and UCSD. 



Charlie Flora/Echo 



Sweeper Stephanie Gainey receives a congratulatory hug after the Regals defeated 
the Kalamazoo, Ml team in their first match at the NCAA Division III play-offs. 



Women's soccer '92 


DATE - OPPONENT TIME 


SEPTEMBER 




5 - CAL POLY POMONA 


2:00 pm 


8 - AZUSA PACIFIC 


4KX)pm 


12 - Cal State-Dominguez Hills 


noon 


16 - University of LaVeme* 


5:00 pm 


19 Pomona-Pitzer Colleges* 


10:00 am 


21 • San Francisco Scale University 2:00 pm 


23 • CLARE-MUDD-SCRIPPS' 


4:00 pm 


26 - UC SANTA CRUZ 


3:00 pm 


30 - Occidental College* 


4:00 pm 


OCTOBER 




2 • University of San Diego 


3:00 pm 


3 -Wh.ttier College* 


10:00 am 


7 - University of Redlands* 


4:00 pm 


9 - UC San Diego 


UOpm 


10 . UNIV. OF LA VERNE* 


10:00 am 


14 POMONA-PITZER* 


4:00 pm 


1 7 - Claremont-Mudd-Scripps' 


10:00 am 


24 -Occidental College' 


10:00 am 


28 - WHITTIER COLLEGE* 


4.O0pm 


31 - UNIV. OF REDLANDS* 


10:00 am 


BOLD CAPS= Home matche* 




•SCIAC match 





Kingsmen soccer hopes to repeat as SCIAC champs 



The Kingsmen soccer team joined the 
Southern California Intercollegiate Con- 
ference (SCIAC) last fall and immediately 
made their presence known in their first 
year of competition. 

With a 2-1 double overtime win over the 
previous year's champion Claremont-Mudd- 
Scripps on October 30, and a win in their 
final match over Caltech, the Kingsmen 
were declared co-champions of the SCIAC 
along with CMS as both teams finished 
with 13-1 conference records. 

The win propelled the Kingsmen into the 
Division III playoffs and a second round 
match versus the Tritons of UC San Diego. 

On a sunny fall afternoon in La Jolla, the 
Kingsmen took a 1-0 lead into the locker 
room at halftime, but were overcome in the 
final 45 minutes and lost 3-2. 

UCSD went on to win the national title 
two weeks later. 

CLU was led all season by three players: 
sophomore forward Willie Ruiz, senior 
defender Espen Hosoien and goalkeeper B^*" Biennann/Echo 

Eddie Guerricabeitia. Senior Alberto Gutierrez, a central mid- 

In only his second season of action, Ruiz fie,der ' Nibbles down field in a game 

rewrote the school record book for most against 3 SCIAC opponent. 




goals- 1 9 and most points-43 in one season , 
while Hosoien came to play in the big 
games this season. 

He assisted on the only goal in a win over 
Pomona-Pitzer and scored the winning goal 
in the Claremont match with 15 seconds 
remaining in double overtime. 
Guerricabeitia, a sophomore, posted eight 
shutouts this season and had a terrific G AA 
of 1.01. 

George Kuntz, in his fifth season as the 
men's coach, has been busy in the off- 
season recruiting new players for this year's 
team as well as conducting his Soccer Di- 
rect youth camps. 

Kingsmen players Ruiz, Luis Gutierrez, 
Tim Ward, Dave Eshelman, Kevin Hesser, 
Mike Bresson former player and now JV 
coach Jeff Popour and several players from 
the women's team were among the many 
who have also been busy in the off-season 
by working for Kuntz's soccer camps. 

CLU will open the 1992 season against 
non-conference opponent Cal Poly Pomona 
this Sat., Sept. 5 at 4:30 p.m. at the CLU 
North Athletic field in the second half of a 
double-header. 



Men's soccer '92 


DATE OPPONENT 


TIME 


SEPTEMBER 




5 - CAL POLY POMONA 


430 pm 


7 CHRISTIAN HERITAGE 


4:00 pm 


9 - San Diego Sate 


4:00 pm 


12 - Cal State Dominguez HilU 


2:00 pm 


1 7 POINT LOMA NAZARENE 


3:30 pm 


21 - San Francisco Scace 


4:00 pm 


26 - Cal Tech' 


4:00 pm 


27 • Cal State Northridge 


6.00 pm 


29 - OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE* 


4:00 pm 


OCTOBER 




3 • WHITTIER COLLEGE* 


10:00 am 


4 - UNIVERSITY OF REDLANDS* 2:00 pm 


9 -UC San Diego 


3J0pm 


10 -UNIVERSITY OF LAVERNE* noon 


14 • Pomona-Piaer Colleges* 


4:00 pm 


17 - CLAREMONT-MUDD-SCRIPPS* 10:00 am 


21- CAL TECH* 


4:00 pm 


24 - Occidental College* 


noon 


26 - Loyola Marymount University 


3:00 pm 


28 -Whittier College* 


4:00 pm 


31 • SCIAC Championship 


TBA 


BOLD CAPS= Home raatche* 




•SCIAC match 





. . , 



SgU.1992 



IhtEdifi 



22 




The editors and staff of the Echo student newspaper 

and Kairos yearbook welcome all new and returning 

students, faculty and administration to the 1992-93 

school year at California Lutheran University. 



We want to make this year a memorable one for all of 
you, but we need your cooperation to make our publi- 
cations as complete and accurate as possible. 



1 . Contact the editors when you have something to be published. Don't wait for them to 
contact you. 

2. When a yearbook representative contacts you regarding your club or organization, pro- 
vide the information as soon as possible so it isn't forgotten. Remember, they have dead- 
lines to meet. 

3. Try to submit your information in writing. There are fewer chances for error that way. 

4. Appoint a liaison for your club, department or group to contact the student media and 
vice versa. It creates effective, streamlined communications. 

5. When an error appears, let the editors know immediately so they can correct it and 
prevent its reoccurrence. 

6. The deadline for getting information or advertising into the Echo is 5 p.m. Wednesday 
for the following week's newspaper. 

7. The Kairos always needs photos and write-ups from various campus activities. If you 
have pictures or information, contact Cynthia Fjeldseth, the yearbook editor. 

8. Both publications can use writers, photographers, ad salespeope, illustrators and other 
talents. You don't have to be a Comm Arts major ~ or a student ~ to submit works. 



HAVE A GREAT '92-93 






2S 



SqH. 1. 1992 



The Echo 



Looking for a 

part-time job! 

The Student Employment Office 

lists art-time, full-time and seasonal jobs for 

on- and off-campus work. 

All CLU students are welcome to browse 

through the job books. 

No appointment is necessary. 

College Work-Study students have priority to 

interview for on-campus jobs. Only College 

Work-Study 
students are referred for on-campus job inter- 
views Sept. 1-8. Jobs not filled by work-study 
students will be open to othe qualified stu- 
dents starting at 3 p.m. Sept. 8. 
Employment Information meetings are sched- 
uled at 3 p.m. Aug. 30 in the Preus-Brandt 
Forum for freshmen and Aug. 31 in the Nelson 

Room for transfers. 
Office hours: 9 a.m. to noon, 1 to 5 p.m. Mon- 
day through Friday. 



Earn cash 

Selling ads for the Echo and Kairos earns you cash 
you can apply toward tuition, books or fun. 

Call Charlie at Ext. 3465. 








$loff 



any 

foot-long 
SUB. 

Only with 
this coupon. 

Expires 10-19-92. 



$.99 ■ 

6 inch SUB. | 

with purchase of I 
regular priced foot- 
long SUB. Only with J 
this coupon j 
Expires 10-19-92. I 
I I 



Not good with other offers and promotions 

Located at 1396 N. Moorpark Rd. (805) 373-3939. 



Ameci Pizza and Pasta 

is going out of its ways to ... 

Welcome CLU students! 



r 



All you can 

EAT 

and 

All you can 

DRINK 



for 



Offer good Sun. - 
Thurs.,4-6p.m. 

I JET5? 1 weekends . 



$8.99 



"1 We offer a pleasant dining j~ 
room, great Italian foody 
appetizers, salads and 
deserts. Everything on 
menu is reasonably priced. 
Also, we deliver for a 
nominalfee! 

We are open from 11 a.m.- 
10 p.m. on the weekdays 
and until 11 p.m. on the 



Pizza Twins 

2 LARGE PIZZAS 

with 2 of your 
favorite toppings (one on each) 



1 



for 



$9. 



tit 



L 



expires 9-30-92 



J 



1724 Avenida De Los Arboles #H (next to Albertson's) Thousand Oaks. (805) 493-2914 



Macdonald 
new caf man 



Campus Life, page 4 



Luedtke 
greets CLU 



Opinion, page 8 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Monday, September 14, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No.2 



Gaines gives 
interview 



Entertainment page 10 



Kingsmen 
lose 1st game 



Sports, page 16 



Forum to house new 
35 mm film system 

Comm Arts, English, Political Science to benefit 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



CLU acquired a Century 35 mm motion 
picture projection system, valued between 
SI 25 ,000 and $150,000 which is expected 
to be completely installed and ready for use 
in the Preus-Brandt Forum within the next 
two weeks. 

Bruce Scou, a semi-retired owner of the 
Hollywood film shop ScouSound, sold the 
system, said to be in mint condition, to CLU 
for $7,500 on Sept. 1. According to Art 
Lopez, chairman of theCommunication Arts 
Department, the system was previously used 
at an estate in Bel Aire by film investor and 
financier Jerry Orrbach for private screen- 
ings of movies that sometimes hadn't been 
released yet. 
This summer Lopez bumped into Scott, an 
old friend, and mentioned that CLU would 
someday like to acquire a 16mm film pro- 
jection system. Scott is the administrator of 
the estate owned by Orrbach and at the time, 
was looking for someone to buy the film 
system. 

The negotiations went smoothly and the 
price was lowered to the purchase that came 
about "as a result of a long-standing friend- 
ship," according to Lopez. 

"It's a gift," Lopez said. "He could have 



made a bundle off of it - other schools like 
USC were interested, Tom Cruise and 
(Arnold) Schwarzeneggar were heard to be 
interested buyers also. 

"I was initially very skeptical because I 
knew how expensive these systems can be. 
But once I saw the system and the price we 
were getting it at, I knew we had hit the 
motherlode." 

The system was paid for by the CLU 
Office of Broadcast Operation and Ser- 
vices. 

Other CLU faculty who will benefit from 
the acquistion are English Professor Mel vyn 
Haberman, Communication Arts Profes- 
sor Russell Stockard, Political Science 
Assistant Professor Herb Gooch and Drama 
Assistant Professor Michael Rohr. 

The system will be of use for Communi- 
cation Arts courses Film I and Film II; the 
English course Cinema; and Political Sci- 
ence courses American Politics and Euro- 
pean Politics as well as any film criticism 
courses offered. 

Rohr, who also works as the technical 
director in the Drama Department, plans to 
use the film system for fund-raising pur- 
poses. Money would be raised by opening 
up the forum to the community for movie 
showings and the money collectedwouldbe 

See FILM, page 12 




Loran Lewis/Echo 

Paige Heagerty, a 1992 CLU graduate, examines the 35 mm motion picture system 
CLU acquired for the Preus-Brandt Forum. 

Paint gun vandals hit campus 



By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



paint pellet gun to hit a campus map and 
plaque. Some people have reportedly been 

hurt 

The ASCLU Senate expressed concern It is not known who the vandals are, but it 

over recent vandalism and crime occuring is obvious they live on campus. 

on the CLU campus at the Sept. 8 Senate ASCLU Vice President Kristine Strand 

meeting. Apparently, someone has used a See SENATE, page 12 



Late hiring, dismissal processes leave 
debaters, faculty with mixed reactions 



By Echo Staff Writers 



'We are very frustrated to have to wait, last year. "1 made some phone calls to the 
not knowing who we are going to have as university and heard from (James) Halseth 



a debate coach," said Mark Hallamore, a 
member of the 



debate team. 
"We are happy 
to have a new 



After waiting anxiously through the sum- 
mer, the CLU debate team members got the 
1 1 th-hour confirmation they would have a 
coach for their competitions this year. 

The Communication Arts Department 

hired a speech and debate instructor in the coach but (the 

week before classes began to ensure that the coach) has no 

team would be competing, but the process of debate experi- 

the hiring and the dismissal of the former ence what- 

coach has led to some concerns within the soever." 

department and the debate team. "We were all 

And some members of the team are upset getting frus- 

about what they went through this summer, trated at the end of July," said Jim Judge, a 

not being sure of the status of the team until CLU masters and public administration 

the last minute. student who was the assistant debate coach 




(provost and dean of Academic Affairs) 
that there was nothing about a new debate 
instructor . . . and this was in the third week 
in July. 

"The point is you can't have a debate 
team without a coach, and we didn't know 
what was going to happen." 

See DEBATE, page 12 



This week's Echo 



Calendar 4 

Campus Life 4 

Classified 3 

Entertainment 10 

News 2 

Opinion 8 

Sports 16 



John Torres 



Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PATQ 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 



News 



September 14, 1992 



ECHO 



New Maps 




Six new maps thai outline the Cal Lutheran 
campus went up Monday. The maps, which 
werecompleted during thesummerand funded 
by the ASCLU Senate, cost $3,700 and are 
located in front of the Student Union Building, 
New West Hall, the campus pool, Thompson 
Hall, in between the Student Resource Center 
and Alumni iHaD, and in front of the Adminis- 
tration Building. 

Every year the Senate has a certain amount of 
money allocated for projects, like this, thai are 



aimed at bettering school facilities. 

Other projects include a $ 1 7,000 sand volley- 
ball court for the Old West dorms, which will 
be built behind Afton Hall, and lights for the 
outdoor basketball courts next to Pederson 
Hall, according to ASCLU President Jason 
RusselL Russell projects the volleyball court 
will be completed by the end of the year. 

The Senate started the map project last March 
with the goal of having it done by Freshmen 
Orientation. 



Luedtke announces new assistant 



Among the many new faces at Cal Lutheran 
this year is the new assistant to the president, Dr. 
Elena GarateEskey of Manhattan Beach. Eskey 
comes to CLU with an extensive background in 
higher education administration.and has particu- 
lar expertise in the areas of international student 
affairs, gender issues in higher education and 
cross-cultural communication. 

Bom and raised in Glendale, Eskey was edu- 
cated at the University of Southern California, 
where she earned her bachelor's and master's 
degrees, and her PhD. in International Educa- 
tion. 

Eskey went on to teach English, head up the 
English asaSecccKiLanguagedepartmen tat San 
Gabriel High School and develop an adulteduca- 
rjon ESL cenier at Glendale, before returning to 

use. 

While at USC Eskey has served on a variety of 
committees, including: the President's Interna- 
tJc^lFdirarkyComniinee^thePresident'sCom- 
mission for the Prevention of Drug and Alcohol 
Abuse, the President's Budget Advisory Board 
and the President's Commission on University 
Policy Regarding Investments in Companies 
Doing Business with South Africa. 

In the international education area, Eskey has 
been a member of the National Association for 
ForagnStudentAfiairs/Agencyfor International 
DevdopmentSteermgCommilteeandtheCom- 
mittee on Women International. She currently 
serves on the board of directors for the Intema- 




Elena Eskey 

rjonal Institute of Los Angeles. 

Because of her expertise in the area of interna- 
tional student education, Eskey was invited to 
participate in the U.S. International Educators' 
Visit to the Republic of China and the U.S. 
Administrators in International Education 
Fulbright Seminar in the Federal Republic of 
Germany. 

'X^alifomia Lutheran University is very fortu- 
nate indeed," said President Luther Luedtke, "to 
secure such a skilled, cosmopolitan, and person- 
able administrator - and one whose background 
and career are so compatible with the mission of 
our university. 

Eskey has distiguished herself across several 
fields of private higher educati on and community 
service. 



Keochekian named director of community relations 



Carol Kecchekian of Thousand Oaks has been 
named California Lutheran University'sdirector 
of community relations Keochekian was for- 
merly the director of public relations at Pleasant 
Valley Health in Camanilo, a position she has 
held since 1986. In her new position, she will be 
responsible for representing CLU in the commu- 
nity and will serve as executive secretary to the 
University's Community Leaders Club. 



Although new to 
her position, 
Keochekian is not 
newtoCLU. A uni- 
versity alumna, she 
earnedher 
bachelor'sdegreein 
public affairs. 
Kecchekian served 




Carol Keochekian 



as the university'sdirector of women'sprograms 
from 1979-1982, during which time she was 
instrumental in initiating Creative Options, an 
annual event that draws more than 800 partici- 
pants to the campus. In addition, Keochekian 
served as (XU'so^rectorofadultprograms from 
1982-84. 

Keochekian has been involved in the commu- 
nity for more than 25 years. She is a member of 



the board of directors of the Thousand Oaks 

Library Foundation, and has served as director 

of public information for the Conejo Future 

Foundation (1978-79), co-diairperson of the 

Conejo VaDey B icentenrual Commission ( 1 974- 

77), and past president and member of the 

Conejo Valley Historical Society's Board of 

Trustees (1964-78). nmn/Wrtn 

See DIRECTOR, page 3 



CLU Religion students 

benefit from 

$1 5,000 scholarship grant 

A $15,000 grant, to be distributed in the form 
of scholarships to students who are "firmly 
committed to their Christian faith and who will 
make their chosen profession a Christian voca- 
tion," was awarded to CLU from the James L. 
Stamps Foundation Inc. 

"This grant dovetails nicely with the recent 
Invitation t o Service event which Cal Lutheran 
held on its campus in mid-August," said Delia 
Greenlee. CLU's director of grants and scholar- 
ships. 

"The event was gearea* toward students who 
are considering a church vocation. 

CLU will offer a minor in religion with a 
church \ocarjonsemphasis-a program designed 
to help students train for both ordained and 
certified lay professional work in the church, 
according to Greenlee. 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Career planning and place- 
ment center gets boost from 
local corporate grants 

The foundations of the Prudential Insurance 
Company of America and Deluxe Check Print- 
ers awarded CLU $5,000 in grants to support the 
Career, Planning and Placement Center. The 
center, directed by Cassandra Sheard, provides 
CLU students and alumni with career counseling 
and employment placement services. 
Dduxe Check Printers provided a S2^00 grant 
to the center for the purchase of a computerized 
recruitment and placement network, as well as 
library resources. According to Sheard, "The 
software is multifaceted and will allow our office 
to increase the opportunities that we provide to 
our students through recruitment and placement 



efforts." 

The second grant, $2,500 from the Prudential 
Foundation, will also be used to upgrade the 
center'scomputers. Prudential'scommunity rela- 
tions consultant, Carolyn Brooks, said the grant 
"represents the continued support of the Pruden- 
tial Foundation and the Prudential employees in 
the Southern California area" 

"These foundations have both supported Cal 
Lutheran in the past, and we are grateful for their 
continued support," Greenlee said. "These most 
recent grants will further enhance the work of the 
Career, Planning and Placement Center and the 
services that are already proving to beeffective." 

Foreign Ricks at Four 
coming to Preus-Brandt 

A free iRtemuional film will be showing in the 



Preus-Brandt Forum on Sept 16 at4 pm as 
the Foreign Language Department presents 
Foreign Flicks at Four. 

Women's day at Oxnard 

College to be opened by 

actress Vaccaro 

Golden Globe and Emmy award winning 
actress Brenda Vaccaro will be the keynote 
speaker at the sixth annual Oxnard Women's 
Day Oct. 10 at Oxnard College. 

The registration deadline is Oct 4 and the 
costisS25, which includesacontinental break- 
fast,lunch,achoiceof 36 lifestyle and business 
workshops offered by professional men and 
women living in Ventura County, a market- 
place and wrap-up speaker Ella Williams, 
president Aegir Systems of Oxnard. Senior 
citizens and full-time student registration fees 
are $15.50. 

Ten scholarships for the day are available 
<Fcc further information call ($05) 986-5833. 



mk-r 14. I'm: 



i (|l() 



Faculty to get improved computers through Multimedia Network 



By Eric Rutiin 
ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Imagine silling at your computer in your dorm 
room ormoneof the lab rooms, typmgupamajor 
term paper. You realize you need more refer- 
ences, so you link up to the library from the very 
same computer you were working on and get a 
listing of aD the reference books there. Youtake 
this information and print it out on your printer 
with the satisfaction of knowing that it is there, 
and return to your paper. 

No, CLU students are not able to do this yet, but 
very soon, CLU plans to make this a reality. 

Julius Bianchi, director of academic comput- 



ing, said that around $420,000 has been raised 
for the "Multimedia Network Project," which is 
expected to be complete in two years. 

"Funding for the new faculty computers and 
computer upgrades is the first priority," said 
Bianchi, who expects part of the project to be 
done by the end of 1992. 

The main network is going to be done by fiber 
optic cables, and will first network academic and 
administrative buildings such as the Ahmanson 
Science Center, Nygreen Hall, Pearson Library, 
Peters Hall, Regents Court, and D, F, and G 
buildings. 

In addition to faculty computers, computers 
geared for student use are considered being 



upgraded as well, offering 15 faster and more 
powerful IBM 486 in Room D-13. Macintosh 
LC D's will be added as well to the Pearson 
Library and in room D- 1 1 . 

Probably one of the most significant additions 
coming to CLU is the Internet Connection. Itis 
an on-line service where students and faculty 
alike can gain access to a library catalog that is 
worldwide as well as gigabytes of software. It 
also possesses and electronic mail system in, 
which you can leave mail toanyone anywhere on 
the network. 

More than 500,000 computers are networked 
to this service and an estimated 3 million people 
use it. 



Year two involves networking student dorms. 

Not only will the computer labs have access, but 
students will be able to connect their own com- 
puters from theirown rooms. Training seminars, 
workshops and software demonstrations will be 
offered to faculty and students once the network 
is up. 

The person who organized most of the funding 
was DellaGreenlee.CLU'sdirectorof grants and 
scholarships. 

Greenlee got support from such organizations 
as The Fletcher Jones Foundation, Weingart 
Foundation, Presidential Discretionary Grant, 
Knight Foundation, the National Science Foun- 
dation and from CLU. 



Thousand Oaks suggests 
radio tower site for CLU 



Dermis Gillette, CLU's vice president of insti tu- 
tionaladvancemenuconfirmedonSepL4thatasite 
suggested by the city of Thousand Oaks is an 
option for trie proposed radio tower. 

Mayor Robert Lewis said the tower would blend 
in weD with power lines on a ridge near the 
Thousand Oaks-Camarillo boundary line. The 
location is on properly that is to be dedicated as part 



of the Shapell development in Newbury Park. 
Gillette said the location isone of four alternatives 
being discussed that include Rasnow Peak and 
locations in the Santa Monica Mountains. 

CLU is still awaiting a renewal on its FCC 
license, which expired in August On the applica- 
tion, (XUreferstoMounclefRidgeasitsrjroposed 
antenna site. 



DIRECTOR 

Continued from page 2 

Kecchekian has also been appointed to: the 
Ventura County Harbors and Parks Commissi on 
(chair, 1984-86), the Ventura County Commis- 
sion for Women, the Conejo Valley Citizen's 
Advisory Committee and the Ventura County 



Cultural Heritage Board. 
Kecchekian was also listed in Who' s Who in the 
West (1987-88) and Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities (1981). 

Kecchekian has been awarded duly for her 
service work in the community; during her years 
of involvement she has been honored by the 
VenturaCounty Commission for Women as one 
of the top 15 women in Ventura County (1986). 



Academic convocation 




Lau ra Rieaner-Cowle/Echo 



Rock the vote looks to college students for response 



College Press Service 



Democrats want you. Republicans want you. 

Rock stars want you. Public affairs organizations 
want you. Politicians want you. 

What those organizations want from you is 
simple: If you are 18 or older, you can vote. But to 
vote, youmust first be registered And if you are the 
typical college undergraduate, between the ages of 
18 and 24, you represent a segment of American 
culture that is perceived as being not likely lo vote 



or to participate in the political process. 

So colleges and university campuses nation- 
wide have been targeted by private and public 
interest groups to register students and toget them 
to the polls Nov. 3. 

"Students tend to feel left ouL Candidates don't 
appear to be addressing that are of concern to 
students," said Becky Cain, president of the 
NanonalLeagueofWomen Voters. "On the20th 
anniversary of the right for 1 8-year-olds to vo»e, 
this group has the least percentage voter turnout 



than any other age group." 

"Get them on the rolls, get them to the polls," said 
MDce Dolan, field director for Rock the Vote, a 
non-profit, non-pamaan organization that has or- 
ganized student voter registration drives nation- 
wide. 

Top issuesthat appear to be of concern to college 
students on the national level include the economy, 
the environment and abortion rights, activists say. 

If students want lo address these concerns, they 
must first register to vote, registration organizers 



say. That way, they can vote for candidates who 
most closely represent their ideals and ideas of 

what government should be, and what issues the 
representatives should address. 



LOST 

A pair of prescribed black 

bifocal sunglassess. 

Lost on Wednesday, Sept 2. 

if found, please cfflnaa Professor 

DonaldoUrioste.G17.x345Q. 



Ads only $2!! 

for CLU students & faculty 

5 p.m. Tues. deadine for pubicatbn 

the following Monday 



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character, willingness to work hard for rapid 
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positions. If you can work well with people anaY 



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training and advancement provided. 
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FOR SALE 

For sale: Nintendo w/ 4 games: Super Tecmo, 
Baseball Stars, Super Contra and NES Football 

for just $165. Call Randy at x3802. 

For sale: King size waierbed with headboard, 
mattress and heater with two nightstands and two 
chests of drawers. $500. (805) 499-2488. 
Selling something? $2 places a classified ad in 
the Echo fa students, faculty and staff of CLU. 



Ads $10 for everybody else. Contact Briana at 
493-3465, M,W,F from 9 ajn-1 1 am 

ROOMS/ROOMMATES 

Room for rent For full-time student Kitchen 
and laundry privileges, air, phone jack, nice 
neighborhood. Close to Newbury Park Library. 
No smoking, drugs or pets. $35Qfaionth. First 
month and security deposit of $350 in advance. 
(805)498-4162 

SERVICES 

Bike Repairs: I can do all minor work: Repack 
bearings, truing wheels, lubing, fix flats, replace 



To place an add call 

493-3465 

Mon., Wed., Fri 9 am. - 1 1 am. 

AskforBrianna 



I I ' I 4 V 






tires, install all kinds of hardware (i.e. handle bar 
tape, bar ends, handle bars, new chains, saddles, 
etc.) and fitting the bike to your size. Major work 
includes: Cold setting, install drive train (groupo) 
and will make recommendations if unable to help. 
Rates are flexible depending on type of work 
needed Contact Stephen in Rasmussen 806, or 
call x3506, after 5 pjn. 

WANTED 

Wanted: Twelve Inch Gl Joe Dolls! Contact 
Marco Liu: (805) 487-6599. 



Campus Life 



September 14, 1992 



Macdonald named new 
director of campus dining 



By Amy Dak 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



California Lutheran students will be seeing a 
new face in the cafeteria and around campus this 
fell. Trie previous director of Campus Dining, 
BiirkeMord,hasmovedtoBoise,Idaho,andleft 
CLU dining in Ian Macdonald's hands. 

Macdonald, originally from Scotland, has lived 
in the United States for 1 1 years. 



"It's a blast CLU's a good place 
to work There's a bunch of 

goodstundents here. And that's 

what we're here for. . . the 

students." 

He has also resided in the Middle and Far East 
He comes to CLU from WestmontCoUege in 

Santa Barbara and has workedfor Marriott Corp. 
for 18 months. 



A goal Macdonald has set is to leave the door 
open to any new ideas students may have. 
Macdonald said the worst thing he can say is,'! 
can't do that" 

Already during the first week of school a 
studentrequested that Dr Pepper beoffered in the 
cafeteria and Macdonald had it available within 
a day. 

Macdonald views the students who dine in the 
cafeteria as his customers and said he is driven to 
give them the best service he can. Macdonald 
said, "All changes are driven by the customer." 
Ifastudentwantssoniething.Macdonaldsaidhe 
will listen. 

"It's a blast," commented Macdonald. "OAJs 
a good place to work. There's a bunch of good 
stundents here. And that's what we're here for . . 
.the students." 

Macdonald explained that he looks forward to 
being an active participant in campus life. 

He plans to attend a student Senate meeting to 
get to know students and he to foltowing the 
various sporting events CLU participates in. 




Classes prepare for busy year; 
freshmen await elections 



By Elaine Borgonia 

•XTHO STAFF WRITER 



As the first weeks of September come and go, 
CLU slides into first gear with the new school 
year. The senior, junior, sophomore and fresh- 
men classes are waiting in anticipation to launch 
their respective projects. 

All class officers agree there's nothing better 
than a festive year. The senior class will begin 
with a pool party Sept 26 at the CLU pool from 
noonto3pjn. 

The senior class is also invited to dine at El 
Torito from from 1 1 ajn. until closing time Sept 
30. The class receives 25 percent of the total 
money seniors spend that evening. 

More activities are scheduled for the months of 
October and November, starting with a lip sync 
contest This musical spoof, scheduled for Oct. 
lOVill once again be held at the Preus-Brandt 
Forum at9pm 

Then the different classes reach the climax of 
the month: Homecoming week. Homecoming 
Coronation is Oct 1 6 at the gym from 7 to 8 pjn . 
Preparations are in full gear so if you want to lend 
a helping hand, you are encouraged to do so. 

On Nov. 4, the senior class challenges the 
faculty toa volleyball game in the gym at8 pjn.. 

Likewise, the juniors have a bash of their own 
starting with a 6:15 pjn. social on Sept 11, 
followed by a rally at 7 pjn. 

On Nov. 20, they also have their own pool 
party from 11 am. to 3 pjn. October also offers 



a diverse selection of activities. On Oct 13-15, 
thejuniorclass has the opportunity to commune 
with nature. 

As for the sophomore class, September holds 
a lot of surprises. The class plans to sell T-shirts 
for $10.50 starting on Sept. 18. A social is 
scheduled on Sept 1 1 at 6:30 pjn. in the North 
Lounge. There is also a class meeting Sept 15 
in the Student Union Building at 6:30 pjn. 

The next month is still as eventful. In October, 

the sophomores are sponsoring acarbash where 

Ohey will be selling air-brush T-shirts. During 

the week of Homecoming, they are responsible 

forpreparing the parade, which begins at 1 1 am. 

November has its own hectic schedule. The 
next event takes place at the Mountclef Hall 
parking lot There, the sophomores plan a car 
wash from 9 a.m. on. 

With Thanksgiving in mind, the sophomores 
are also selling Turkey Grams Nov. 16-20 
outside the cafeteria during lunch and dinner. 
An invitation isextended to the wholeclass to go 
to Florentine Gardens Nov. 21 . 

Freshmen officers, who sponsor the Home- 
coming dinner, will have their elections Thurs- 
day. 

Starting the year with lots of spirit is an 
excellent way to participate in all class activities. 
Class presidents Rod Borgie seniors, Melissa 
Hansen, juniors, and Alex Gonzales, sopho- 
more .are available forany questions aboutclass 
activities. 



Loran Lewis/Echo 

Former Campus Dining Director Burke Alford with Neil Padgett, chef, and 
Karen Blyar, office manager, from left. Alford has moved to Boise, Idaho. 

Campus dining offers 
new variety of meals 



By Amy Dak 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



With the return of autumn comes the beginning 
of a new school year. Colleges across the country 
welcome students back to class. New students 
learn their wayaround the campus whilecontinu- 
ing students whirl around the familiar grounds. 
Both new and returning students are sure to meet 
in the campus cafeteria. 

The cafeteria is not only a place to eat, it is a 
meeting spot for friends, somewhere to relax or 
study with a cup of coffee. 

Marriott, which employs former campus din- 
ing director and current director Ian Macdonald, 
is responsible for all of the food on the CLU 
campus as well as 500 other schools across the 
nation. 

The director is responsible for seeing that the 
CLU cafeteria menu is well thought out and 
planned The menu is written out each week and 
each meal offers a choice between hot and cold 
dishes. 

Breakfast at the cafeteria begins each weekday 
ai7ajn. and is served until9am.wiihcontinenial 
breakfast available until 9:30 ajn. On the week- 
end, breakfast hours are from 9:30 tol 1 am. The 
breakfast buffet offers omelettes and Belgian 
waffles as well as other entrees. Wednesday 
mornings are special because it features Effie's 
cinnamon rolls. 

Lunch begins at 1 1 ajn. and is served until 1 :30 
pjn.during the weekdaysand until 12:30pjn.on 
Saturday and Sunday. 

Everything from the Fnehouse Grill's burgers 
and fries to a stir-fry of vegetables and Hunan 



chicken may be on the lunch menu. Other lunch 
favorites are Mexican food from Chiripas Cafe 
or the deli salads at Counter Productions. 

Dinner begins a few hours laterat4:30p.m. and 
is available until 6:30 p.m. Monday through 
Thursday and until 6 p.m. on Friday, Saturday 
and Sunday. 

Two main entrees are offered each night often 
including steak, seafoodandchicken from Three 
Squares. 

Other meals offered may be Italian pizza from 
La Vincita, spicy buffalo wings from Strutters or 

Two main entrees are offered 

each night often including steak, 

seafood and chicken from Three 

Squares. Other meals offered 

may be Italian pizza from La 

Vincita, spicy buffalo wings from 

Strutters or a barbecue sandwich 

from the Fire house GriU 

abarbecuesamlwichfromtheFirehouseGrilLFor 
something lighter, students can enjoy the fresh 
salad bar or some deli food from Counter Pro- 
ductions and Fresh Inspirations. 

For dessert ice cream and frozen yogurt arc 
always available. Other deserts include cookies, 
cheescake. and strawberry shortcake. 

If a student has a specific health problem such 
as diabetes, a special menu can be set up for that 
student. 



. 



.' '.■"■ 'll.l'l'l"."' 



VrML-infvr 14, i^'J 



I ( llu 



KCLU meets to discuss plans 



ByJoelErvice 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



On September?, 1992, there was an informational meeting, signaling thm^ 

radio station, KCLU, will be hitting the airwaves. Following the pattern of past years, the station 

wiUbebroackastmgavarietyofmuac.includmgAl^^ 

Rap, Reggae, and Techno. 

The meeting consisted of fifteen students interested in working for the radiostation. The meeting 
discussed the upcoming year, requirements for participation m broadcasting, and the rules and 
regulations that need to be followed in the station. Jason Dreyer, the staticfi director, commented 
that although the turnout was small, it was '^pretty good size for the lack of advertising." 

The meeting was headed by four of the producers and managers of KCLU. This included Jason 
Dreyer, Mike Torgerson, Chad Hellmuth, and Carolyn West. This is Dreyer's third year at 
KCLU, and his first year as station director. 

He began working in his freshman year as the music librarian, logging in the music that was 
played for the director. He then moved to specialty music director, and then this year assumed 
the job as station director. 

Torgerson is this years production manager, in charge of speaking with record representatives 
anddealing with the disc jockeys. It is his second year involved with KCLU. Hellmuth, primarily 
involved with production, helps to "motivate people to express themselves." 

He gives input and assistance in developing formats and programs, especially for the new DJs. 
West is participating in her fifth year at the radio station as the specialty music director. She is 
primarily inchargeof the Rap,Reggae,and the slightly more obscure programming at the station. 

One of the changes from last years format include the increase in Techno and Country. KCLU 
will also be featuring several contests and give aways, including tickets to the Ventura County 
Theater, the nearest concert arena to Thousand Oaks. 

Dreyer is optimistic about the upcoming year, yet he remindsstudents ,, it's the listeners station." 
Hellmuth furthered thatc»mmentsaymgKCLUis"alwayslookm 
better and more enjoyable. 

With the stations "overflowing" library, according to Dreyer, there is ample variety, and 
students are encouraged to phone in for requests or suggestions. 

The prospective disc jockeys are not required to have any experience, and enrollment in CLU 
is not required. The directors are hopeful that the radio station wiU be rjroadcasting in about two 
weeks. 




DELICIOUS CHAR8ROILED CHICKEN 

DINE IN •TAKE-OUT 'CATERING 



Hottest new restaurant in town! 

o Healthy fast food reasonably priced. 

o Fresh Zacky Farms chicken grilled to perfection 
with your choice of marinade: BBQ, Teriyaki, 
Mexican, Garlic Herb, Lemon Herb, Honey 
Mustard, Santa Fe or Au Natural. 

o All-you-can-eat fresh Fruit Bar, 
Baked Potato Bar, and Beverage Bar. 

015 different FRESH side dishes-your choice. 






California Lutheran Univ. 
Discount Card 
This card entitles the bearer 
to: 




20% off 



MIIO0U1 (ItlMOHl » <«ICM« 

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Expires 12-31-92 




Wyant Morton 

new CLU choir director 




Wyant Morton 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Members of CLU's choir began the new year 
under the direction of Dr. Wyant Morton, the 
university 's fourth director is its 32-year history . 

Morton came to CLU in April to interview for 
theposition that was heldbyDr.JamesFriischel, 
who retired last year. 

Morton, was offered the job in May by Dean 
James Halseth, received his bachelor's degree 
from Gonzaga University in Spokane, Wash., 
and his master's and doctor of musical arts in 
choral conducting from the University of Ari- 
zona. 

Morton did not tart out his college years 
singing. He said that he was "bit by the choral 
bug" and began singing his junior year. Morton 



wasdrawnto(XUbecausehefeelstr^Lutheran 
schools have strong choral singing traditions. His 
first experience hearing choirs were at colleges 
such as Concordia, St Olaf, and Luther. 

Morton is the director of choral activities and 
directs all of the choral groups at CLU, including 
the University Choir and Regent Singers. As an 
assistant professor of music, he supervises the 
vocal faculty and teaches conducting and 
sightsinging, which is a part of music theory . 
He is a member of several professional organi- 
zations, including the American Choral Direc- 
tors Assoc iarion and the Conductor's Guild. 

The new choir director plans to have the choir 
singing a broad range of musical styles this year. 
Trusspring.the University Choir will tourWash- 
ington and Oregon for the first nmcMonon 
hopes to recruit more students during the tour. 



United Students of the World 
to elect officers next week 



By Emily Kriekard 
ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Elections for the positions of president, vice 
president, secretary and treasurer has been sched- 
uled for Sept 22 by the United Students of the 
World. The election will be at 5:30 pm., but the 
meeting place will be announced later. 

United Students of the World is designed to 
"bring foreign and American students together 
masocial,e<h)catirjnalandculairalatmosphere,'' 
said Tonya Chrislu, director of International 
Student Services and the organization's adviser. 

The club was organized two years ago to 
provide forstudents whoare non- Asian and non- 



Norwegian, Chrislu said. 

"There is a vast diversity in the club and the 
students educate each other" she said. 

The club hosts its regular meetings at 5:30 
pjn. on Tuesdays. 

The September schedule for the United Stu- 
dents of the World includes: 

*A festive worship service, held in the 
Samuelson Chapel on Wed Sept 16at lOajn., 
to introduce the international students to the 
CLU community. 

♦Officer elections (as mentioned above) on 
Tue. Sept 22 at 5:30 pjn. will be the highlight 
of this meeting which will also include adiscus- 
sion of upcoming events and activities. 






Scrtcmh r 14. 1 



Dormitory activities emphasize 
getting involved, making friends 



By Amy Walz 
ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Are you lagging behind in homework already? 
If so, you must be attending too many dorm 
activities. These acti vibes keep students from 
getting homesick and also provide a means for 
getting to know more people. 

To start the school year off, Pederson Hall held 
a game of Win, Lose, or Draw for its residents. 
They also held a dorm barbecue on Labor Day. 
Pederson residents stayed busy as they played 
rwsttoU(XAgiiestsrjeakerShawnErk:Brooks, 
who spoke on the topic of AIDS. 

Upcoming events include providing paper by 
Pederson RAs Sept 22 for that first letter home 
to mom and dad 

If you haven't had much success meeting 
people on your own, or are extremely shy and 
want to get over it, sign up for the second annual 
Mountclef-Pederson DatingGame. Participants 
will go out on actual dates, and the program will 
foUow the style of the real "Dating Game" as 
seen on TV. To be a contestant, contact Mel 



, HaraatExL3457orCyndiWaltersatExt3459. 

Mountclef Hall residents rocked their hall with 
'The MTV Video Muse" Party Sept 9. On 
Sept 10, "A Pre-Football First Home Game 
Party" helped rally support for the Kingsmen. 
Students decorated T-shirts, and made banners 
and posters for the first home football game. For 
free popcorn and soda, attend movie night in the 
Plouqge at 8 pm. Sept 19. Bring your appetite, 
bedding and alarm clocks fora"90210-Melrose 
Place" slumber party. This will also be in the 
Plounge at 8 pjn. Sept 23. 

Thompson Hall's first event was an ice cream 
sundae party Sept 1; a pool party and barbecue 
are being planned 

On Sept 16,01dWestHaUstartsoff withanice 
cream social at 8 p.m. in Rasmussen Lounge. At 
8 p.m. Sept. 30 residents are encouraged to bring 
their creauviiyandapillowcasefora'Pillowcase 
Painting Party," in Conejo Lounge. 

New West Hall had too many activities and 
couldn't pick a few favorites, so check your 
calendars. 

For more information on any of these activities, 
contact a residence hall RAoranRD. 



Waiting for class 




Lauren Silvestri and Jennifer Kelley chat before class. 



Loran Lewis/Edio 



You are invited to 
Guild Convention 92 - 

Celebrating the Volunteer 

Sept 26, 1992 
9 am. to 1:1 5 p.m. 
The Nelson Room 

Speakers include: 

President Luther Luedtke - ,r The State of the University" 

Mrs. Diane Nelson - "Volunteers Give the Best Gift" 

and 
Project Award Winners and Scholarship Recipients 

Plus: 

Brunch 

Entertainment 

Business Session 



Contact Tonya 
Chrisluat493- 
3514 



Kairos goes to work 




Loran Lewis/Edio 

Kairos Editor-in-Chief Cynthia Fjeldseth discusses upcoming yearbook plans with 
freshman Elaine Borgonia at the CLU yearbook's second meeting of the year. 



Commuters can stay 'up' 
on campus activities through 
ASCLU representative Beatty 



By Briana Kelly 
ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Many experiences are available to CLU com- 
muter students. To find out about the activities 
pick up a compendium at the Campus Activities 
Office, which lists the date and time for Cal Lu 
activities. 

The best way to stay informed is to stay in- 
volved Doing this will provide opportunities to 
meet people and form new friendships. 

The commuter newsletter is another means of 
discoveringrecently plannedxtivities. Bridgette 
Beatty is the commuter representative for the 
student Senate. Beatty will be writing and mail- 
ing the newsletter by the end of September. 

If you don't have time to pick up a compen- 
dium, call the commuter hotline at Exl 3 194; it is 
available 24 hours a day. 



CLU students are invited to Magic Mountain's 
CollegeNighton Friday,0cL2. If you would like 
to go, tickets are $13.50 and are being sold in 
Campus Activities. 

Campus Activities is sponsoring movies being 
shown in the Student Union Building every 
Wednesday and Sunday in September. Sept 16 
at 8 p.m. and Sept 20 at 7 p.m. Fried Green 
Tomatoes is playing. 

The Mambo Kings is playing Sept 23 at 8 p.m. 
and Sept 27 at 7 p jn. On SepL 30 at 8 p.m. Cape 
Fear is showing. 

All students, faculty and staff are invited to a 
day in Kingsmen Park. On Sept 1 6 from 1 1 a.m. 
to 1 : 30 p.m. CLU meets for the Presidents Picnic 
and Student Club Fair. 

Also available to students are United Artists 
theaters tickets. Students can buy movie tickets 
for $4 in Campus Activities. 



The CLU Community is Cordially 
Invited to Attend the Annual 

PRESIDENT'S 

PICNIC & 

STUDENT CLUB 

FAIR 

Wednesday, Sept. 16, 11 a.m.-l:30 
Kingsmen Park 



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Opinion 



September 14, 1992 



ECHO 



Being part of CLU is 
a unique experience 




Jason Russell 

ASCLU 

President 




Luther Luedtke 
CLU President 



Dear CLU Student Body: 

Editor Charlie Flora's invitation to pen a 
"welcoming letter" for the Echo gives me this 
opportunity not only to greet you at the start of 
a wonderful year but also to thank those many 
students who have stopped me on the sidewalk 
or come by the office to say heDo. This friend- 
liness and warm th are a sign of what makes Cal 
Lutheran such a unique community in which to 
study, explore, and prepare for life - and what 
inspires such strongaffecoonamongour alumni 
When I joined CLU as president this Aug. 1, 
the campus was in a state of quiet expectation. 
The summer courses and camps were mostly 
finished. Our beautiful lawns, shrubbery and 
flowers were serenely undisturbed Tne book- 
store was stocking its shelves, and last-minute 
renovations were being made to the residence 
halls. The campus was in an "administrative" 
mode waiting for the new year to begin. 

All has suddenly changed in the past two 
weeks with, first, the annual faculty retreat on 
Aug. 27-28, and then the arrival of the students 
- freshmen, transfers and continuing - and the 
start ofclasses. The university isaliveonce more 



and about i ts business of educating, inspiring and 
building community . It is a joy to be a part of the 
CLU experience. 

1 will have many chances to express admiration 
for the quality and commitment of the CLU 
faculty, the areas of excellence that distinguish 
our curriculum (such as the new Core 21 pro- 
gram), and what I know to be intellectual rich- 
ness and social diversity of the student body. 

For the moment, I will just comment on the 
exceptional concern thatCLU's Student Affairs 
officersandstafThaveforyourweU-being-&x)m 
orientation and advisement to counseling, career 
development, international programs, special 
events, volunteer activities, health services and 
campus ministry. Attending a meeting of Vice 
President (Ron) Kragthorpe's staff last week, I 
was struck by the knowledge that each of the 
dozen persons present has of your individual 
personalities and needs, and of the sacrifices that 
so many are making to support your education. 
This is a deeply caring community. 

Having left a very large private university in 
Los Angeles ato two decades as a professor and 
administrator in English, Journalism and Ameri- 
can Studies, I appreciate how rare and difficult it 
is to forge these intimate ties between students, 
faculty and administration. 

I wish you well this year, whether you are a 
freshman or a CLU veteran. Let us always keep 
thediannelsofcornmunicationopen. 
With warm regards, 
Luther Luedtke. 



I would like to take this opportunity to wel- 
come back all of the returning students, as well 
as give a grand welcome to the transfer students 
and the largest incoming freshman class in a 
number of years. 

As your student body president, I would like to 
issue an informal challenge to all of you. First, if 
there is something you would like to see done or 
done differently, let me or any Senate member 
know. Secondly, get involved! There are so 
many different activities, clubs, in tram urals and 
other aspects of student life available to you. 

Russell's word to the wise: "There is no such 
thing at Cal Lu as being bored, just boring 
people." If you would like to know about up- 
coming events call Campus Activities at Ext 
3195. 

A third challenge goes above and beyond 
getting involved. You need to make the differ- 
ence. Don't rely on others, help yourself to the 
land of education that you pay for and deserve. 
Your class officers, as weD as myself , need your 
input, ideas and criticism in order to better life at 
the Lu. Senate meetings are held in the Student 
UrikxiBuikling(S.U.B.)everyWednesdaynight 
at S pjn. and are open to all who wish to attend. 
You may also see the minutes from each meet- 
ingasthcy will be posted in the glass case outside 
the cafeteria 

I want to congratulate the CLU baseball team 



Let's all get 
involved 



which made it to the final game in the NCAA 
rJivisicwiEJTourrarnentmBattiecreek,Mich. 
The basketball, football and soccer teams also 
brought the lime light to the CLU campus. 
Each of these teams look to have a promising 
1992-93 season, so show your support and 
enthusiasm by attending their games. 

Some upcoming events are: 
President's Picnic & Student Club Fan- 
Wednesday, Sept 16 - 1 1 am to 1:30 pjn. 
Magic Mountain Night 
Friday, Oct. 2 - 6pm. to lam. 
Tickets can be purchased in the Campus 
Activities Office beginning Sept 1 . • 
Homecoming week Oct 12-15 

Community Leaders Club Carnival 
Nov. 13-15 
In association with ASCLU 

On a final note, for all you seniors out there, 
whether you are in your fourth, fifth, sixth or, 
in Mark Tietjen's case, seventh, have a blast 
go wild, study hard, grow up and mature 
steadily, make some money, plan your future , 
raft Kingsmen Creek in the win ter.gotoclass, 
enjoy the weaiher.be nice, smell the roses (but 
don't pick) live a little, but most importantly, 
graduate! 

I hope to see you aD around campus. If you 
need my help, call my office at Ext 3461 
Good luck and once again have a super year! 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Our Idea of a Truly Successful Man 

The "successful man" is one who derives more pleasure from giving than receiying, 
and who receives whatever he is given with whole-hearted intent to put it to good use 
partly for himself and for the good of others. He is a man whose ready smile brings light 
to the darkest situation, and whose kindness and understanding serve as a pattern for 
others to follow. He is one who gives freely of his friendship and who strives to convert 
enemies into friends. He is a man whose regard for human and divine authority merits 
the tribute of respect for himself and family. 

This man is envied for his clear mind and cool head when facing difficulties; yet he 
is one whose wise judgment and straight thinking are always tempered by conscience. 
Above all, he is one who knows, believes and fights for his rights as a moral being with 
an immortal soul: whose goal in life is to prepare that soul for paradise. - D. A. 

- Submitted by Jerry Geng of Facilities, a 1975 CLU graduate. 



The Echo welcomes letters from the students, faculty and staff of California 
Lutheran University as well as any Echo reader who wants to voice an opinion. 
Please bring your letter to the Echo office by 5 p.m. Wednesday for Monday 
publication. Please write legibly or type your letter. Letters can also be on Mac or IBM 
disc. Please submit paper copy and disk. 

Please include your full name, address and phone number for verification. No letter 
can run without this information. 



ASCLU ECHO 



An Ail-American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 West Olsen Rd, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 



Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Campus Life Editor Jennifer Frost 

Sports Editor Rick Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor Jennifer Sharp 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editors Laura Riegner-Cowle 

Jason Sarrafian 

Adviser Loran Lewis 

Publications Commissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 



;tafl of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions as well <i 
newspaper itself. However the suiii acknowledges thai opinions presented do noi 
necessarily represent ihc views ol the ASCLU or that of California I uih 
University. All inquiries about tins newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 

In-Chiel 



Staff Opinion 



Out of sight, out of mind 
... the 'dozing begins 



m 


Charlie Flora 
Editor-in-Chief 



We wonder if our neighbors over the hill 
might better might more truthfully adver- 
tise "Save Our Property Values" rather than 
"Save Our Ridgeline." 

As the bulldozers and dynamite began 
ripping into the sides of Mountclef Ridge 
this past week -- theCLU side, not the Santa 
Rosa Valley side, to be sure — nary a peep 
was heard from the the ridge's so-called 
"friends." 

This strikes us as a supreme hypocrisy 
given the strength of the property owners' 
outrage regarding the radio antenna tower 
proposed for the top of Mountclef. How 
could the university defile the pristine im- 
age of Mountclef Ridge with a radio tower. 

It is assumed the "out of sight, out of 
mind" rationale applies here. Since the hous- 
ing development planned for the ridge is not 
staring down on them, the neighbors are less 
concerned about what happens to the ridge. 

The Adventures of Gumby & Luedtke 



It won't affect their property values. 

The response should not be surprising, 
however, given the smugness of the Santa 
Rosa residents toward students who at- 
tended the Planning Commission and City 
Council meetings last spring, as well as the 
distorted propaganda campaign about the 
size of the antenna, the "danger" of radia- 
tion and the "deep pockets" of the univer- 
sity. Anyone here could tell you, the 
university's pockets are only as deep as its 

students'. -The Echo Staff 

Echo staff opinions are designed to stimulate discus- 
sion and thought among CLU students, faculty, staff and 
administration The opinions are meant to reflect a 
consensus among the editors. They should not be 
interpreted as the opinion of any individual editor or staff 
writer. However, individual writers have input into the 
duscussion, pro or con One writer is individually 
assigned to collect and write the thoughts of the editori al 
board. 

7.SV. 









Skateboarding into the office of his 
royalness, I was greeted by Luther Luedtke's 
new secretary, Jeanne, and a half dozen 
copies of the News Chronicle's front-page 
story on the new CLU president 

I had to wait on this July morning because 
the soon-to-be-CLU president was having 
a meeting with the soon-to-be-chancellor 
and it was going a little over schedule. After 
waiting for almost 15 minutes, I became 
one with the chair I was sitting in. 

Just then Donna Day of the Financial Aid 
office strolled in to donate her copy of the 
News Chronicle. She glanced over and be- 
gan to walk toward me. 

"Pehr?" she asked smiling. 

"Who?" I said, now standing up from my 
seat. 

"Pehr," she said confidently, now having 
no doubt that I had to be Luedtke's 19-year- 
old son. 

"Charlie. My name is Charlie. 

"Oh," she said despondently. "I thought 
you were . . . somebody else." 

I've never been such a non-factor (sigh). 

A couple of other smiling CLU employ- 
ees, hoping to catch a glimpse of the new 
prez, walked in the office. Everyone was 
talking of the day's paper with Luedtke on 
the cover and the accompanying color pic- 
ture -- a wave of excitement seemed to pick 
up the room as all waited for Luedtke to 
appear from behind the closed doors. 

Amid all the ruckus, the president's door 
burst open and Cal Lutheran's new leader 
finally made his presence known, whije 
trying to politely leave a still-talking Jerry 
Miller. 

All in the office surrounded the 48-year- 
old accomplished scholar who was the di- 
rector of the School of Journalism at USC 
as well as the chair of Graduate^Studies. 

Jeannie asked him if he had seen the 
paper. 

"Yes," said Luedtke, pointing to the by- 
line. 'This reporter seemed to do a good job 
of turning a sour-ear into a salesman." 

Thoughts filled my head. Is this guy re- 
ally a sour-ear? In the paper, he was de- 
scribed as a "relentless gardener." 

It was at this point that I vowed not to ask 
him any questions about his personal hob- 
bies. 

After making some scheduling changes 
with his secretary , the president and I walked 
toward the Student Union Building as 
he related to me similar summer school 
memories. Once inside, the president noted 
how clean the SUB was compared to the 
last time he visited it 

Of course it was trashed as usual, with all 
the summer camp kids using it as a romper 
Room, but the president's polite comments 
served as the lead-in to an hour-long inter- 
view. 

"Pervasive love, overpowering commit- 
ment incomplete facilities, quality faculty 
and students with strong-personality," 
Luedtke's views of CLU were fresh as he 



VniaiiUt II IWJ 



Post interview 

conclusions: 
So far, so good 

spoke cautiously, but with the excitement 
of an 18-year-old in his first week of col- 
lege. 

With a list of 1 2 questions, it only took me 
one to realize that this was going to be an 
open-ended interview -- which was good. 
What was I going to do, ask him about the 
'hard issues' that need to be dealt with at 
CLU? 

How do you feel about a radio tower that 
has spent over $150,000 on legal fees? The 
Campus expansion? How about the long- 
delayed Athletic Complex? Increased en- 
rollment? 

The questions might as well been, "What 
are you going to do about the current 
recession? What about the homeless prob- 
lem? Where do you stand on abortion? 

I wasn't interviewing Bill Clinton on this 
day. I knew he wouldn't have an answer for 
everything - the new CLU president was 
not briefed on all the issues. 

I did bring up the controversial issues of 
CLU such as the tower and campus expan- 
sion. And he did have an opinion, a thought 
and at least a partial answer for the ques- 
tions I threw at him. In the short lime we 
talked, he seemed to have a really good 
grasp on the issues for not being "well- 
educated on the matter." 

Luther Luedtke came across as intelli- 
gent while staying cautious and clear. Hi. 
opinion of CLU is a complete refreshment 
from that of other leaders. He has outright 
enthusiasm for his new position: He said in 
July he couldn't wait to get behind the 
steering wheel. 

Yet he can not hide the fact that he sees a 
lot of things that need to be changed. We are 
at a school that is incomplete in many 
aspects, most agree, and Luedtke wants to 
understand the processes that went into the 
previous decisions. Some of these deci- 
sions need to be looked at again, Luedtke 
said. He mentioned the Long-Range Plan 
as something that need to be re-examined. 

Regarding the radio tower 

"We are a small institution of about 1 ,500 
undergraduates. A radio station should re- 
quire an enormous amount of program- 
ming and organizing. If it's done, it should 
be done well. 

Regarding the current facilities: 

"The facilities built are not equal to the 
quality of the faculty and students." 

Regarding the size of the university: 

Luedtke would like to see CLU develop 
into a Valparaiso or Notre Dame, with an 
enrollment of around 4,000. He cautions 
that expansion must come "without losing 
the personality and intimacy of CLU." 

He believes in the Regents, sees them as 
incredibly "overpowering." He believes in 
the students, of the few he met he described 
them as "strong characters." 
At the beginning of the interview, Luedtke 
said he saw nothing negative, only positive 
aspects of California Lutheran Unviersity. 
His reign seems just as positive, so far. 



Ill ill 



Entertainment 









September 14, 1992 



ECHO 



Actletes are open to audience suggestions 

... the players would act out scenes based on audience suggestion, some of which were quite bizarre 




By Jay Ashkinos 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Corned) Sportz performed at the Preus-Brandt Forum Sept. 10. 



Loran Lewis/Echo 



At least three CLU students were seen 
leaving the Preus-Brandt Forum last Thurs- 
day night with brown paper bags over their 
heads. 
Confused? Let's hope so. 

This was one of the many acts of utter 

silliness (for lack of a better word) that went 

on the evening of Sept. 10 as the Comedy 

Sportz team made a stop to entertain a semi- 

loudCLUcrowd with improvisational com- 
edy. 

If any of you have seen the show "Who's 
Line is it Anyway" on Comedy Central, 
Comedy Sportz is quite similar. 

The show was divided into two teams. 
The Wcstlake Village "Idiots" and the 
Agoura "Phobias," with the Idiots edging 
the Phobias by a point, but that's not impor- 
tant. 

What is important is that these "acUetes" 
(as they called themselves) were funny. 

We all should have known belter, for CSz 
was developed in part by the creators of 
Airplane! and Police Squad! (why the ex- 
clamation points, guys). 

"Are you serious?" someone would ask. 

I am serious, and don't call me Shirley. 



In brief, the players would act out scenes 
based on audience suggestions, some of 
which were quite bizarre. 

From Rumplcstilskin man (Help! Save 
me Rumplestilskin man! ) to a scuba diving 
vacation on Guam to being murdered in a 
closet by a podiatrist with a powdered 
doughnut (I'd hale to go that way) it was so 
off the wall that ... uh, well. ..I don't know, 
it just was. 

The show also made a star out of student 
Steve (sorry budj don't know your last 
name) with the Malcom X hat. Anyway, he 
got to do a skit with the Idiots and hammed 
it up nicely. He also made off with a pocket 
protector and a new girlfriend named Juliet 
(one of the CSz babes). 

The show ended with all of the actletes 
participaung in the " 1 85" joke (You know, 
185 blanks walk into a bar. The bartender 
says "Sorry, we don't serve blanks here," 
and the blanks say ). 

A well-educated Cal Lu audience sug- 
gested such fillers as butler, fingemailsand 
Marilyn Monroe's. 

Others that were suggested but were not 
used (but should have been) were chicken 
pluckers, bald attorney s, 902 1 wanna bees, 
tennis balls and rabid race horses. 

Oh, well. Maybe next time. 



Folk-rock singer writes his own poetic lyrics 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 



Folk-rock singer Jeffrey Gaines walks 
onto stages all around the world with only 
his silhouette painted on the back drop, his 
six string and his humble smile. The major- 
ity of the large audience is still deciding if 
they should go into the arena or stay out in 
the lobby and wait for the headliner. He 
introduces his first tune, lets go of his 
beautiful voice, and the audience comes 
into the arena. 

From there, Jeffrey Gaines releases a 
half-hour set, finding himself becoming 
accepted more and more with every line 
sung and every chord strummed. 

He's been around the world, supporting 
Tom Petty, Bryan Adams and now Melissa 
Etheridge. Who is the man behind the beau- 
tiful voice, strong poetic lyrics and intrigu- 
ing mind? I had a chance to sit down with 
the rising star for about 45 minutes the 
night before his 27th birthday to find out 
what Jeffrey Gaines was all about. What I 
found was a very humble and positive man 
who expresses very deep ideas and exposes 
very deep emotions in more then just his 



music or 30 minute set. 

Echo: How did it all start for you? 

There was always music on in my house. 

My cousin bought every new album that 

came out and we'd listen to them all the 

time. I was really into the heavy stuff. But 

my parents usually played lighter stuff. But 

there was always music on. I was born into 

music. 

E: Well, you've come a long way since 

then. What do you think of your newfound 

success? 

I'm not successful yet. But it has nothing to 

do with my music. 

E: But do you some day hope to go gold or 

platinum with your debut LP or any future 

LP? 

It really doesn't matter to me. I just want to 

play gigs. Selling a million records would 

be nice, but it's like winning Student Body 

President — who cares? So you can go 

around and say, "Hi, I'm Student Body 

President!" Well that's great, but so what? 

It's just a boasting title. 

E: Lyrically, you cause people to stop and 

think about issues. You're a modern day 

Simon & Garfunkel. Tell us about your 

lyrics. 

Forlyrics I tap my ownconscious. I seperate 



<HL©TT 




Jeffrey Gaines 

myself from me and become just "a per- 
son." I write about what most people don't 
want to express or expose. 



E: For example? 

In the song, "Hero In Me" I wrote about the 
need to accept our own insecurities and 
imperfections. Most people don't like to 
think about their imperfections these days. 
But they need to. My song makes them 
think, "Am I alright even though I'm 
insecure and imperfect?" 
E: From the lyrics in "Headmasters of 
Mine," it seems to be a case of negative 
schooling. Is that the case? 
I went to Catholic school for a while. They 
told me not to come back. But I was the art 
teacher's pet She'd always show off my art 
and tell the other teachers what an asset I 
was to the school. I don't think they lis- 
tened. 

E: You seem like a very intellectual person 
Where did you get your eduation? 
From life. There are voices inside of you. 
I don't have any papers on the wall. But 
that's alright, ink bleeds and fades away. 
E: What can we expect from Jeffery 
Gaines in the future ? 
You can expect not to expect. That way 
there will be no disappointment, and no 
unkept promises. But for now I thank you 
all at CLU for giving me the support to 
make a living at what I'd do for free. 



Vrtaufxr 14, \'»2 



K III) 



The movieMike 
hits the scene 



By Mike GretchkofT 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

Going to the movies is something nearly everyone 
enjoys doing, expecially college students who often 
need a break from their studies to relax and get away 
for the evening. 

The Echo entertainment section will feature a regu- 
lar movie review to give the students of Cal Lutheran 
an idea which movies will be coming to the theaters. 

Here are some of the films to look forward to that are 
scheduled for September release. 

Comedian-actor Billy Crystal serves as cowriler, 
producer, director and star of "Mr. Saturday Night," 
the life story of a stand up comedian. 

Speaking of comedians, former "Saturday Night 
Live" star Martin Short plays the role of a bumbling 
seaman who inherits a boat and causes chaos on the 
high seas with Capt. Ron (Kurt Russell) in "On The 
Wanderer." 

Joe Pesci is back after the hilarious, yet unrealistic, 
"My Cousin Vinny" and stars in "The Public Eye." 
Pesci plays a New York photographer who considers 
his pictures of corpses works of art. 

Let's also take a look at a few movies that will be 
coming out several months down the line. 

Sylvester Stallone is putting his current comedic 
career on hold while he briefly returns to his inde- 
structible ways in "Cliffhanger." Set in the Italian 
Alps, Stallone must rescue some kidnapped rangers 
from a group of bad-boy thieves led by John Lithgow. 
Let's hope "Cliffhanger" tops "Rambo III." 

Robert DeNiro is teaming up with Bill Murray in a 
wiseguy-cop duo titled, "Mad Dog and Glory." Murray 
plays a loan shark named Frank Milo whose life is 
saved during an armed robbery by DeNiro' s charac- 
ter, detective Wayne Dobie. 



The Music Man 
is 'live' at CLU 



Activities around town 
for students who need 
a break from books 



By Gerhard D. Jodwischat 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

Looking for something fun to do? If you 
want to keep up on the hip and happenin' 
things to do, bom on and off campus, make 
sure you check out the entertainment sec- 
tion of the Echo. 

My name is Gerhard Jodwischat and I am 
a political science major in my senior year 
here at the LU. This is also my second 
semester as an entertainment writer for the 
Echo. My mission is to find interesting fun 
and sometimes unique off campus stuff for 
you guys to do in your precious leisure 
time. 

Part of my motivation for wanting to 
pursue this particular aspect of the enter- 
tainment section is the opportunity to in- 
form students about quality off campus 
entertainment opportunities, which they 




By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 



My name is Micah Reitan, I'm a sopho- 
more Entertainment writer for the Echo. 
Most of my articles in mis year's Echo will 
focus upon music. I'll mostly be doing 
album reviews. I did over 25 of them last 
year for this paper. This year, I'd like to 
broaden the field of music in which I re- 
view. 

I love music. I come from a very musical 
family. My mother is a music teacher and 
she got my sisters and I started early. I 
remember having to sing Christmas songs 
in front of my entire family when I was 
really young, and I remember taking piano 
lessons before I could pronounce many 
English words. There is always music on in 
my house; whether it be the radio, someone 
practicing their instrument, or someone just 
singing. 



otherwise may not have discovered. 

Additionally, many of you may be new 
to the area and are unaware of the outstand- 
ing entertainment and recreational possi- 
bilities in the immediate area, as well as 
other nearby areas in southern California. 

Last semester I brought you restaurant 
reviews, nightclub reports, as well as sto- 
ries about outdoor recreation weekend get 
always and fun places to take a date. I will 
bring you more of the same this year. 

I have been to or participated in most of 
the activities that I've written about. I also 
try and keep in mind that most of us are not 
on unlimited budgets. 

In my travels I have encountered places 
that were so great I just wanted to share it 
with everyone. If you have ever come 
across some where that you really enjoyed, 
drop me a note at the Echo office and fill 
me in. Your feedback is welcome. 



Be involved. Read the Echo. 



At one lime or another I played piano, 
clarinet, saxophone, drums and guitar. I sung 
in church and high school choir (not very 
well), took a full year of music theory and 
was in an original rock band. I've done some 
studio work, playing as well as producing. 
But now I just do some I ight 4 -tracking in my 
spare time. 

I think I have enough musical background 
to constructively praise and criticize the 
music that I hear. I understand that most of 
you don't know much music theory. Don't 
worry, my reviews shouldn't go over your 
heads. Rap isn't my strongest suit, but hope- 
fully I'll fool you. 

If you have any suggestions, call the Echo 
office at Ext.3645, or slip a note under the 
Echo office door (in the S.U.B), I'll review 
any type of music. 

I hope I can make your next run to the local 
record shop an easier one. I also hope I can 
convince you to broaden your musical limits 
by grabbing an album you probably wouldn 't. 




mK i I I |W2 



DEBATE 



Continued from page 1 

Arthur Lopez, department chair, sees the 

situation a little differently, contending he 

told the team in May they would have a 

coach. 

"I said in May there would be a new 
debate coach," he said. "And when I say 
something, I get it done - and guess what . 
. . I got it done." 

But it was the timing of the hiring- Aug. 
25, a week before classes started - the 
circumstances and the decision to not re- 
new the contract of John Torres, the debate 
coach for six years, that rankled many of 
those involved. 
Torres said he did not receive his contract 
renewal for this fall semester. Contracts are 
typically mailed to faculty in April and 
early May. 

Torres claims he didn't learn about the 
decision until he inquired about the con- 
tract. 

"I think it was very unprofessional ."Torres 
said. "The only way I found out was that I 
just did not receive a contract. Halseth, to 
this day, hasn't talked to me and hasn't 
returned any of my calls." 

"And my feeling is ... I was told by 
people, that's not the way Cal Lutheran 
does business." 

"Curiosity . . . why did they fire him?" 
Judge said when asked what his initial reac- 
tion was. "I've known John for six years, 
and he is one of the best coaches I have had. 
I just want to know, plain and simply, why 
was John Torres let go as forensics direc- 
tor? I think the whole team would like to 
know." 



Torres maintains he was unable to apply 
for a position at another university as a 
result of the late notice. 

"If Halseth had come up to me at the 
beginning of the year and said I was going 
to be cut, then I would have had time to 
plan," Torres said. 

"The proper notice was given," Lopez 
said, adding that he and and Dr. Beverly 
Kelley, formerdepartmentchair.knew about 
the decision "on or about Dec. 5." 

"I believe this notice was in print," he 
added. N 

The reasons for not renewing Torres' 
contract, Lopez said, was "a confidential 



matter, whether you work at a private or 
public institution." 

Some communication arts faculty have 
also complained the hiring process was 
irregular as most members in the depart- 
ment were not involved in the interviewing 
process. 

"We were not part of the search or the 
interview process," said Kelley. "We found 
out when everyone else did." 

Explaining his decision, Lopez said: "I 
chaired the search committee. The search 
began late irt the summer and brought to- 
gether certain select faculty - Dr. Russell 
Stockard, Dr. Herb Gooch, Dr. Hoda 



"I just want to know, plain 
and simply, why was John 
Torres let go as forensics 
director? I think the whole 
team would like to know" 
-Jim Judge 



"The only way I found out 
was that I just did not receive 
a contract. Halseth, to this 
day, hasn't talked to me and 
hasn't returned any of my 
calls" -John Torres 




Jim Judge, Lourdes De Armes and John Torres present Jerry Miller this 
summer with a plaque to thank him for his support of the debate team. 



FILM 



Continued from page 1 

used for renovating the forum. 

"We would like to show films that people 
don't get a chance to see a lot," Rohr said. 
"Especially films that are a bit more novel 
. . . that people have an interest in seeing." 

Rohr's renovation plans would be to take 
out the first two rows of seats, expand the 
stage, add curtains and better lighting all for 
the purpose of making the forum into "work- 
able performance space," Rohr said. 

Rohr's plans of renovation would shave 
the total number of seats from 252 to 240 
but would "take out the poor seats." 

Rohr would like to see more productions, 
such as drama plays, in the currently sel- 
dom-used forum. 

"The forum is not used very much at the 
moment and we can use this new film 
projector as a way to raise money toward 
renovation," Rohr said. 

Gooch said he could use the system for his 
summer class, "Summer American Politics 
and Film" and hopes to collaborate with 
Haberman, Lopez and Stockard on a course 
tentatively pinned "Academic Perspectives 
on Film." 

"It's fabulous," Gooch said. "I think the 
real news is that we now have the capability 
to have the quality of a regular, commercial 
theater. 

"It's also a way to open up Cal Lutheran 
to the broader community. Places like the 



Thousand Oaks Library have already shown 
an interest" 

CLU will look for a new screen, estimated 
between $ 1 ,000 and $2,000, to accompany 
.the system in the forum. 

Lopez is setting up an exchange program 
with UCLA that would enable CLU to 
borrow certain 35 mm films, which are 
normally extremely expensive. 

Lopez, an alumnus of UCLA, says this is 
a very "doable thing." 

Greg Valtierra, a retired friend of Scott 
and former member of the International 
Alliance of Theatrical and Stage Employ- 
ees, is heading up the task of assembling the 
camera and is in charge of installing the 
system in the forum. 

Paige Heagerty, a 1992 CLU graduate, 
and Agustin Ramos, a motion picture film 
technician who worked on "Mike The De- 
tective" (a film shot on the CLU campus 
this summer) as a boom operator, are assist- 
ing Valtierra. 

The forum was originally built with space 
left for a 35 mm projection system and even 
Scott said he couldn't have picked a better 
home for the system, Lopez said. 

"The university and the Comm Arts De- 
partment in particular owe a great debt to 
Bruce Scott," Lopez said. "This gift puts 
CLU up another big notch." 

"Being a small university does not mean 
you settle for second best or mediocrity; 
instead you play heads up when opportu- 
nity knocks and never look the gift horse in 
the mouth." 



Mahmoudi and myself. 

"This was done with the approval of the 
provost and academic dean (Halseth) and 
(Mahmoudi). Our choice was unanimous." 
Then the choice went before the Aca- 
demic Rank and Tenure Committee, where 
it was approved, Lopez said. 



In early August, an ad had been placed in 
the Los Angeles Times and The Chronicle 
of Higher Education. But the ad empha- 
sized broadcast qualifications and not speech 
and debate experience. 

Asked about the advertised qualifications, 
Lopez responded, "We were looking for 
someone who could benefit the Communi- 
cation Arts Department and the university 
overall." 

He later added, "We weren't looking for 
a John Torres clone." 

Sharon Docter, a practicing attorney for 
three years, was hired to replace Torres as 
debate coach and speech instructor and has 
been thrust into the middle of the contro- 
versy. 

Although she has never taught debate, 
Lopez said Docter comes highly recom- 
mended and "is extremely qualified and 
interviews superbly." 

Docter is finishing her Ph.D. at USC and 
says she is enjoying CLU very much. "I'm 
looking forward to the coming year." 

Because of her lack of experience in de- 
bate, Mark Jones, a graduate and former 
debate coach at Sacramento State who is 
currently enrolled at USC's Annenberg 
School of Communication, has been hired 
part-time to assist Docter with the debate 
tournaments. 

Judge plans to help out with this year's 
debate team again, along with holding the 
debate coach position at Thousand Oaks 
High School. 

CLU is now allowing Torres to complete 
his teacher credentials at a reduced tuition 
rate. He will also be completing his doctor- 
ate at UCLA. 

Despite the controversy, surrounding the 
debate team, many debate team members 
are excited about the upcoming year. Jun- 
ior Scott Bean is just one. 

"Overall I'm very positive for the debate 
team this season," said Bean, who spent 
part of the summer at a debate seminar. "I 
met our new coach, she seems excited." 



SENATE 



Continued from page 1 

began the Senate meeting by introducing 
the new manager of food services, Ian 
Macdonald. Macdonald is responsible for 
making the cafeteria and coffee shop enjoy- 
able places to eat He prides himself on 
being available to students and is always 
open for new ideas and suggestions. 

"My goal is to find out what people want 
changed," Macdonald commented. 

ASCLU President Jason Russell proposed 
that a president protem be nominated. Se- 
nior Class President Rod Borgie was ap- 
pointed. 

This year the SUB has several new addi- 
tions. Four new video games are available 
and two more are on the way. A new com- 
pact disc jukebox will also make its debut 
shortly. 

The CLU Guild is deciding on an item to 
donate to the university. The Senate is sug- 
gesting a new pool table for the SUB as well 
as re-upholstering the present one. Accord- 
ing to Strand, the use of the pool table has 
picked up this year and she is hoping that 



the students could also make good use of a 
second one. 

On Sept 17, elections for freshmen class 
president vice president treasurer and sec- 
retary, as well as Inter Resident Hall Coun- 
cil and senior class secretary are scheduled 
for the cafeteria. 

Candidate speeches will be given at 6 
p.m. in the S U B on Sept 16. Russell and 
Strand said they were pleased with the 
amount of freshmen wanting to get in- 
volved. 

Borgie explained this year's senior class 
fund raiser will be at El Torito from 11a.m. 
until closing Sept 30. Twenty-five percent 
of the tab will be donated to the senior class. 
Sophomore Class President Alex 
Gonzales explained that the sophomore class 
is selling class T-shirts for $10.50. They 
also plan on having a sell-athon where 
sophomores will actually be rented to upper 
classmen. 

The food services department is sponsor- 
ing a Velcro wall daybetween Oct. 19 and 
23, according to Macdonald. Possibly in the 
gym, a Velcro wall will be put up. Students 
can wear a Velcro suit, jump off a trampo- 
line, and stick to the wall. 



Squemh-T 14. |«W2 



Kuntz credits coaching 
success to his parents 



By Vanessa Martin 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 





■ ™ > M 


^v ^H 


KM 


tt2f 


T '. 



George Kuntz 



"I think that in order to be a successful coach, one must be a great teacher as well." 

- GEORGE KUNTZ 

George Kuntz, the men's and women's 
head soccer coach here at California 
Lutheran University , definitely displays the 
qualities of a successful coach. With his 
al ways-room-to- learn technique, Kuntz has 
taught his teams to be confident and persis- 
tent in reaching toward their goals. 

Playing soccer in the back yard with his 
father, Daniel "Doc" Kuntz , at the age of 9, 
Kuntz worked his way up to play with the 
Phoenix Fire, a professional soccer team in 
Arizona. Holsten Kiel, a third-division 
team was his next step, and then it was back 
to the U.S. to play for Westmont College. 

A shocking knee injury may have put an 
abrupt hold on Kuntz 's playing career, but 
his soccer dreams were still alive. 

Kuntz began coaching club teams around 
Southern California, and was soon ap- 
proached by a great opportunity - a coach- 
ing job at CLU. "I always played soccer 

wherever I got a chance, and I fell that with coaching it should be the same way. The door 
opened and I took it," said Kuntz. 

Kuntz's A-license and NSCAA (the highest license one can have in this country) caught 
the eye of CLU and Kuntz was hired . 

"When I came here almost five years ago, I not only wanted to leach the players soccer, 
but to have them walk away feeling that they've truly learned something," said Kuntz. 

He seems to have done more than that in the past four years. Kuntz has gone that extra 
mile and has made sacrifices so that dreams could come true for the men and women's 
programs. 

"It's not necessarily where I'm at, but what I'm doing. I want people to learn and feel 
motivated by their accomplishments." 

With a love for the game of soccer, Kuntz feels that his father and mother have 
contributed a great deal to his success as a coach. 

"There is one thing that my father has taught me, and that is to be humble and 
appreciative of everyone for what they are worth." 

With this positive attitude, Kuntz has gone on to win Coach of the Year at CLU in 1988 
and 1991. 

"I would rather be remembered as a successful teacher than as a great coach. We 
become successful coaches when we learn how to teach, read situations and analyze." 

Hill manager of the year 
in the Cape Cod League 

By Rick Wilson and John Anthony 

SPORTS INFORMATION DEPARTMENT 



Rich Hill, Cal Lutheran's head baseball coach, capped off an extraordinary year, as he 
led the Chatham A's to the Cape Cod Baseball League Championship. 

The A's defeated the Cotuit Kettelers in the championship game 3-2 in 12 innings, as 
Steve Duda of the NCAA Division I champion Pepperdine Waves pitched 1 1 innings. 
Hill won the Mike Curran Award as Manager of the Year in the Cape Cod League, 
recognized as the premier summer collegiate baseball league. 

Hill coached the East Coast-based A's the previous three summers, and led his team 
to an Eastern Division Championship in 1991. 

Hill will return to coach the Kingsmen in 1993, after leading thel992 squad to a 43- 
6 record, a No. 1 ranking in Division III, runnerup in the Division III World Series and 
a SCIAC championship. Through five seasons as head coach for CLU, Hill has an 
outstanding winning percentage of more than 70 percent, with 162 wins and only 69 
1 osses. 

Hill, a physical education instructor at CLU, is also a receiver coach for the Kingsmen 
football team. 



LAST WEEK AT A GLANCE 

HIGHLIGHTS, SCORES and STATISTICS 

FootbalL.(September 12) Pomona-Pitzer Colleges - 27, Kingsmen - 21 
CLU dropped to 0-1 . Bright notes in the contest for the Kingsmen included Adam 
Hacker's performance where he completed 21 of 35 for 248 yards including one 
interception and one touchdown. Freshman fullback Ivan Moreno showed he can 
play as he had 24 yards rushing on just five carries including a 15-yard touchdown 
scamper and.caught three passes for 25 yards. Tight end Scott Wheeler caught seven 
passes for 60 yards including a 22-yard touchdown and Lcn Bradley caught six 
passes for 1 10 yards. Safety-punter Pete Pistone had a fine game as he had 18 tackles 
and an intercption to go along with a 37.7 average per punt (6 punts for 226 yards). 
Linebacker Chris Sestito had 16 tackles while Pete Leao finished with eight tackles 
including four for losses totaling 20 yards. Defensive lineman Tom Pellegrino had 
seven tackles, three for losses and hurried the quarterback four times. Tailback 
Cassidy O'Sullivan was held to just 51 yards on 19 carries. 

Men's Soccer„.2Z5- Kingsmen - 0, Cal Poly Pomona - (20T) 

9/7 - Kingsmen • 4, Christian Heritage - 

CLU goals were by Preben Krohnstad, Mike Bresson, Thomas Johnson and Jan Ove 

Metelic. 

9/9 - San Diego State - 3, Kingsmen - 1 

CLLTs goal was by Tim Ward assisted by Alex Papike. 

9/12 - Cal Stale Dominguez Hills - 1 , Kingsmen - (OT) 

CLU was out shot 29 to nine in a very physical contest which saw play stopped 76 

times for 74 total fouls (CLU - 48, CSUDH - 26) and two yellow cards. 

The Kingsmen are 1-2-1 so far in 1992. Their next opponent is Point Loma 

Nazarene Sept 17 on the North Field at 3:30 p.m. 

Women's Soccer...2£- Cal Poly Pomona - 1, Regals - 

Joanne Vanderwall made nine saves from the goalie position. 
9/8 - Regals - 2, Azusa Pacific University - 1 (20T) 

CLU goals were by Joey Allard who scored both on breakaways. Vanderwall 
made nine saves. 
9/12 - Cal State Dominguez Hills - 4, Regals - 

The CSUDH team is ranked No. 1 nationally in NCAA Division n. The Toros 
outshot the Regals 26 to six. Vanderwall was forced out of the game after stopping a 
close range shot late in the first half. Jill GaJlegos replaced her and made five saves. 

The Regals are 1-2 early on in 1992. Next up for CLU is the Lady Leopards of La 
Verne Wednesday, Sept. 16 for a 4 p.m. contest away. 

Volleyball...2Z4 1 2/£- In the Christian Heritage Tournament, the Regals won two and 

lost four matches to take fourth place out of eight learns. Freshman Darcy White 

made all-tournamenL 

9/11-9/12 - Whiuier College Tournament 

Day One 

vs. The Master's College, the Regals lost 12-15, 9-15 

vs. American Indian Bible College, the Regals won 15-1,15-8 

vs. University of Redlands, the Regals lost 7-15, 15-12. 8-15 

While finished day one with 12 kills and two serving aces. Leslie Halpem finished 
with seven serving aces and seven kills while Ann Mumma had eight kills, three 
serving aces and four solo blocks. 
Day Two 

vs. Whiuier College, the Regals lost 1 1-15, 10-15, 12-15 
vs. Christian Heritage, the Regals won 15-13, 16-14, 15-2 
vs. Ml Saint Mary's, the Regals lost 16-14, 10-15, 15-12, 12-15, 8-15 

The Regals took sixth place. White was named once again to the all-tournament 
learn, and finished the day with 45 kills and eight serving aces. Tara Thomas 
finished with 20 kills and six aces while Mumma had 20 kills. 

Men's Cross Country...9/12- Whiuier Invitational 

The Kingsmen took 14th,with 415 points, out of 24 teams. Junior Rick DeLeon led 
the way taking 38th in 22:46 followed by Bobby Wiley who got 70th in 24:04 and 
Jukka Siltanen finished 78th at 24:33. Other finishers for the Kingsmen included; 
James Emory (103rd in 27:1 1), Robert Gappinger (133rd in 27:46). Perry Vrsem 
(134th in 27:47), Jack Wood (143rd in 30:03) and Lee Bee (152nd in 33: 17). 

Women's Cross Country...9/12- Whiuier Invitational 

In the 5000 meter race, Jill Fuess took 73rd in 23:39.1 while Erin Meyer grabbed 

120th in 28:27.9. 



K IK) 



Scpfcmhcr 14. IW2 



Women's cross country 
lacks quantity in 1992 



1992 WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



On Sept. 1 the starting gun fued and the smoke cleared, but only a small women's cross 
country team took off for the 1992 season. 

Head Coach Hector Nieves, in his seventh season, is understandably discouraged "This 
is my smallest showing since I began," states Nieves. In fact, the three returning women do 
not match the sizable team of 1 1 last year. 

"I have to admire the women that are still out here," insists Nieves. The Regals lack new 
runners, but sophomores Jill Feuss, Erin Meyer, and Jennifer Noggle are laced up and 
anticipating the awkward season facing the small group. 

Meyer explains, "It's discouraging because we need a team to place at the meets " On the 

omerhand,statesMeyer,"Italsofeelsg(X)dbecauseIamoneofmemreewhoissalloutuiere 
practicing everyday." 

Obviously the makeup of the team has changed. Nieves explains that the outlook for the 
program will turn from team competition to more individualized training and acheiving 
specific goals. 6 

Not only will racing change drastically, but so will the training means leading up to the 
races. "Running is already a lonely sport but with fewer women out this season it will place 
more strain on training," Nieves points out. 

Despite the lack of quantity, Nieves insists that quality can be produced from the 
individuals. Like previous seasons, the runners will work on a sufficient base of training and 
slowly progress for a peak at the NCAA Regional Championships at Mills College in 
Oakland Nov. 14. 

The women traveled to the Whittier Invitational Saturday and saw Fuess take 73rd in 
23:39.1 and Meyer take 120th at 28:27.9. 

Nievesencouragesanywomeninterestedmmeprogramtocontacthimmroughmeamleuc 
office as soon as possible. 



SEPTEMBER 








Sat. 
Sat. 
OCTOBER 


12 
19 


Whittier College Invita 
Westmont College 


cional No team score 
9:15 am 


Sat. 
Sat. 

Sat. 
NOVEMBER 


3 

17 

31 


Biola Universtiy 
SCIAC 8-Way Dual 
Tournament 
SCIAC Championship 


9:15 am 
9:15 am 

9:15 am 


Sat. 
Sat. 


14 
21 


NCAA Division III 

Regionals 

NCAA Division III 

Nationals 


9:15 am 
9:15 am 



Men's cross country is 
heading in right direction 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



1992 MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 



SEPTEMBER 

Sat. 
Sat. 



12 
26 



Whittier College Invitational 14th - 415 pts. 
Fresno Pacific College 10:15am 

Invitational 



OCTOBER 



Sat. 
Sat. 
Sat. 



NOVEMBER 



Sat. 



Sat. 



Biola University Invitational 9:00 am 
17 SCIAC 8-Way Dual Meet 10:15 am 
31 SCIAC Championship 9 JO am 



14 NCAA Division III Western TBA 

Region Championship 
2 1 NCAA Division III Western TBA 

Region Championship 



Men's cross country is in direct contrast to the women's team this year. It seems as though 
the teams have switched images; the men have a larger young team compared to the three- 
man showing last season. 

According to second-year head coach Mau Griffin, there are currently nine men on the 
team. Dedicated standout Rick DeLeon begins his junior season as the only returner 

Composing the bulk of the team are two junior transfers, three sophomores and three 
freshmen. All have at least a running background in high school. 

Apart from the lack of collegiate experience, team and individual oudooks are encourag- 
ing. There are many new faces out here who are very dedicated to the team IforseeKreat 
improvements," said Griffin. 

DeLeon agrees it's completely different running with a team rather than alone or with one 
other teammate. "I like the strength in a team-centered atmosphere," says DeLeon 

Turning the attention to DeLeon, Griffin suspects that he is a likely individual qualifier for 
Nanonals (site pending) Nov. 21. Last year DeLeon had difficulties in the last 400m of the 
8000m Regional Championship race. 

Tve put in some heavy miles, 80-90 miles a week this summer, so I feel confident about 
the beginning of the season," indicates DeLeon. 

Without a doubt a positive aura surrounds the new large team. Griffin is confident with 
the schedule facing the young team. "After a couple weeks, once we get into the swing of 
dungs, we will be able to shake some people up," Griffin confidenUy states 

At the Whittier Invitational this weekend, the Kingsmen placed 14th out of 24 teams 
Azusa Pacific University "Team A", took first with 60 points while APUs "Team B" took 
second with 1 12 points. The Kingsmen finished with 4 1 5 points and in the 4-mile course 




Senior Pictures 

Will be done by Bashor 
Photography in Simi Valley. 
Call for an appointment. 

Pictures should be taken by 
Oct. 31, 1992. 
The phone # is 

527-7300. 



tErin Meyer - women's cross country 



Rick DeLeon - men's cross country 



»•%*■•■■•••»■»■»•; 



Intramurals offer fun 
competition in the sun 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



This is the time of the year when anyone who has a name and a student ID is 
bombarded by various clubs, organizations, and activities who are recruiting members 
to "get involved." Without question there are many organizations that are worth a 
student's time and talents. 

However, if you are just looking for some FUN with other students, faculty, and staff, 
then Intramurals is your ticket. 

The Intramural program is a friendly co-ed competition in various athletic games 
such as flag football, volleyball, basketball and softball. In addition to the usual 
scheduled sports, badminton and tennis tournaments have been organized. 

Finally, Intramurals sponsors the popular end of the year extravaganza, CLU Beach 
Day. Student Coordinator Cheryl Ashenbach describes the festivities as "one last 
student fling before the stress of finals." 

Director Don Bielke states that this program has "high exposure." Seventy-five 

percent of students participate in the intramural program in one form or another. This 

statistic includes the 500 plus students who head to Zuma for Beach Day each year. 

Active student involvement spurs from the enjoyable, but sometimes intense, 

competition and rivalry between peers. 

Currently, flag football is under way. Games are played on Sunday afternoons at the 
soccer field located north of Olsen Road. 

If one needs more information or has an activity that can be organized in the future 
to contact the Student Coordinators Cheryl Ashenbach and Brady Day or Bielke. 
Intramurals offers sun, fun and friends just around the comer. 

Because results of the flag football are not available until Sunday evening - after the 
Echo deadline - they will appear in the following week's newspaper along with 
standings and individual game highlights when ver they are made available. 



Sports page coverage open 
for suggestions, opinions 



Welcome to Cal Lutheran for all you new 
students and welcome back for all you re- 
turning students. 

First off, if you like to write or take photos 
and are interested in the Echo or communica- 
tion arts, then stop by the SUB and get 
involved. 

If there is anything that isn't in the sports 
section and you want to see it or read it, then 
drop off a note telling us what you would like 
to see more of or some of. Also please feel 
free to write opinion articles relating to sports, 
recreation, club sports or intramurals. Maybe 
you would like to read more columns or 
articles on other colleges, professional teams 
or maybe you would like to see some predic- 
tions, quiz contests or crosswords . . . Just let 
us know what you are thinking. Maybe you 
want CLU to have a surfing team or a bikini 
contest then let us know. 

I know everyone is busy with homework or 
a girlfriend or something to that nature, but 
put that aside sometimes and attend some Cal 
Lutheran athletic events this year or maybe" 
even take part in some. 

If you need a schedule for a certain sport or 
team, then stop by the Echo, the athletic 
office or the Sports Information Department 
This season is pretty special since its the first 
official season mat ALL of CLUs athletic 



By Rick Wilson 
Sports Editor 




teams are in the Southern California 
Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. 

So what the football team lost its first 
official SCIAC game, they can still take the 
SCIAC title . . Just continue to show your 
support for both the Kingsmen and the Regals 
and maybe even attend an away game this 
year. . .Wow what a concept, go out of your 
way to see a friend. 

Maybe if CLU continues to show support 
for its athletic teams, then someday CLU 
may gel that North Athletic Complex that it 
has been talking about for sometime. 

I doubt it will happen this year, so maybe if 
you plan on attending a CLU playoff game 
this year plan a weekend event down at San 
Diego, because that will be the place CLU 
will play. Maybe go to Sea World, Del Mar, 
Old Town orjustcross the border have agood 
old time in Tijuana 

Putting all that aside, and back again about 
the Echo, if there is anything you dislike, like 
or think should be changed let us know. 




— ' PIZZA 6 PflSTfl * \ 




The Great 
Meal Deal 

1 large cheese pizza 
1 Antipasto Salad 

1 Garlic Bread 

I expires 10-12-92^ 



CLU students: 

$4.99 large 

cheese pizza 

& free delivery! 

Athletic teams: 
Call for whole- 
sale discount! 



i 1 

Pizza Twins 

2 Large Pizzas 

with 2 of your 
favorite toppings 

(one on each) 



$9.99 



expires 10-12-92 



-. 



1724 Avenida De Los Arboles #H (next to Albertson's) Thousand Oaks. (805) 493-2914 



i i 






Sports 



September 14, 1992 



Kingsmen fail in revenge match vs. Pomona 

Kingsmen's four-game winning streak halted by Sagehens 27-21 



ECHO 



By Rick Wilson 

ECHO SPORTS EDITOR 



What was supposed to be sweet re venge for the 
Kingsmen turned out to be bitter as the 
Sagehens from Pomona-Pitzer Colleges de- 
feated Cal Lutheran 27-21 Saturday in the 
season opening football game at CLU. 

The Kingsmen, expected to contend for the 
Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic 
Conference title this year, had gone 4-1 ver- 
sus SCIAC teams last season with Pomona 
being the only team not playing CLU last 
season, depriving them of a possible co- 
SCIAC title with the University of Redlands. 

The host Kingsmen took a 14-7 lead into 
the locker room at the half, after trailing 7-0 
early on in the first quarter. 

The Sagehens struck first as running back 
Tony Fadulu plunged in from 2 yards away 
with 4:44 left in the first. CLU answered 
back as southpaw quarterback Adam Hacker 
drilled tight end Scott Wheeler for a 22-yard 
score. 

On the afternoon, Hacker completed 21 of 
35 passes for 248 yards with one touchdown 
and one interception. Wheeler finished with 
a team-high seven receptions for 60 yards. 

Freshman fullback Ivan Moreno gave the 
Kingsmen its first lead with a 15-yard scam- 
per into the end zone. Moreno finished the 
game with 24 yards rushing on just five 
carries and caught three passes for 25 yards. 

Entering the third, seemingly in control of 
the ball game, CLU tailback Cassidy 
O'S ulli van had a 45-yard run called back due 
to a penalty. Just moments later, O'Sulli van 
would fumble the ball and the Sagehens 
recovered gaining much needed momentum. 
At the 4:20 point, Pomona quarterback 



SPORTS 
CALENDAR 



Cal Lutheran athletic events for the 
upcoming week . . . 

Tuesday. Sept IS 

• Men's soccer vs. Point Loma 
3:30 pm- North Field 

• Women's volleyball vs. Point Loma 
7:30 p.m. - CLU Gymnasium 

Wednesday. Sqrt.16 

• Women's soccer vs. Univ. of La Verne 
5 pjn. - Away 

Saturday. .Sept. 19 

• Women's cross country vs. Westmont 
9:15 ajn. -Away 

• Women's soccer vs. Pomona-Pitzer 
10 am. -Away 

• Women's volleyball vs. The Master's 

7:30 pjn. - CLU Gymnasium 




Bryan Biermann/Echo 

Cassidy O'Sullivan, shown in a Tile photo, rushed for 51 yards and scored a touchdown against Pomona-Pitzer Colleges. 

Josh Spitzen connected with Todd Tuney for In what was a disturbing call to many of the signs of experience, began to lead his team 
a 25-yard score. fans, due to their reactions and comments, down the field like a field general. It began to 
Spitzen ended the game completing 1 1 of die Kingsmen on the ensuing kickoff tried an look like John Elway and the Broncos play- 
1 6 for 1 27 yards with one touchdown and one on-side kick. Failing to recover the k: ;koff, ing the Browns, when "The Drive" sent the 
interception. Tuney finished with six recep- the CLU defense lived up the challenge and Broncos to the Super Bowl, 
tions and 1 05 yards. held the Sagehens, giving its offense another At the Pomona 25 yard line with 35 sec- 
Just three seconds into the fourth quarter the shot. onds remaining in the game, Hacker made 

The defensive stand was led by Pete Leao his first and only mistake of the afternoon. 

as he stuffed the Pomona running back for a He tried to make the big play, lofting the ball 

5-yard loss on first and 1 0. Leao finished the into the end zone where only one Kingsmen 

again with its running attack as Robert Hicks game with eight tackles including four for was to be seen against a pile of Sagehens. 

ran in from 2-yards ouL The kick failed. losses totaling 20 yards. Safety Robert Christman intercepted the 

The Sagehens finished with 199 yards rush- CLU received the ball back with 1 :20 left in pass and shut down all of CLUs hopes of a 

ing and 308 yards of total offense. the gameon its own 33 -yard line. The only miracle in its 300th career game. 

The Kingsmen were not going to ,give up thing standing losing its 1992 opener was the The loss ended CLLTs four-game winning 

justyetasO'Sullivan.lastseason'sstar.scored Pomona defense and 67-yards. streak and sets the 0-1 Kingsmen against 

from 1-yard out with 3:17 remaining in the The nail biting began as Hacker, showing Azusa Pacific Sept. 26. 



Sagehens scored again on a 1-yard quarter- 
back keeper, giving Pomona a 21-14 lead. 
Less than six m inuters later, Pomona scored 



Four Kingsmen Named Pre-season 

All-Americans, 
by Don Hansen's Football Gazette and 

Col-High Sports 

Defensive Lineman - 
Senior, Tom PeUegrino 

Linebacker - 
Senior, Chris Sestito 

Tailback - 

Senior, Cassidy O'Sullivan 

Punter / Defensive Back - 
Senior, Pete Pistone 



CORRECTION 

In the Sept. 1 issue of the Echo, a football 
photo was misidentified as starting quarter- 
back Adam Hacker when it was really 
Sheldon Ashkenazie from last season's team . 



1992 SCIAC FOOTBALL STANDINGS 
GAMES THRU SEPTEMBER 14 



OVERALL 

RECORD 
t*0 

i-0 

0-0-1 

0-0 

0-0 

0-1 

0-1 





SCIAC 


SCHOOL 


RECORD 


Pomona-Pitzer Colleges 


1-0 


University of Redlands 


0-0* 


University of La Verne 


0-0 


Occidental College 


0-0 


Whittier College 


0-0 


Cal Lutheran 


<M 


Claremont Colleges 


0-0 



Next Opponent for the Kingsmen. ~ 

Cal Lutheran will travel to Azusa to play the Azusa Pacific University 
Cougars Saturday, Sept. 26 with kickoff time scheduled for 1 :30 p.m. 



Pep position 
up for grabs 



News, page 2 



Court verdict 
gets response 



Opinion, page 8 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Monday, September 28, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No.4 



Variety show 
rocks forum 



Entertainment, page 10 



SUB looking 
to entertain 



Campus Life, page 5 




Hate crimes increase 
in Conejo Valley area 



By Jennifer Kelley 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Laura Riegner-Cowle/ECHO 

The Heroes and Legends comic book shop was destroyed by arsonists last week. 

Foose elected freshman president 

By Amy Dale 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Dena Foose was elected president of the 
freshman class Sept 21 with nearly 60 per- 
cent of the vote after being forced into a run- 
off last week by classmate Ana Delia Ruiz. 
Neither student had received the manda- 
tory 50 percent-plus-one vote required to 
win in the initial race Sept. 14 so they met at 
the polls again last Monday. 

Foose received 59.9 percent of the vote 
and is the new freshman class president. 
Ruiz received 40.1 percent. 

The vice presidential run-off was be- 
tween Kristi Rikansrud and Siana lea 
Gildard. 




Dena Foose 
As the new president, Foose said she 

Rikansrud won the race for vice presi- wanls *° Drin g man y ideas l0 ner position, 
dent with a 5 1 .4 percent of the vote while Foose wanls l0 ins P ire her c,ass t0 unto 
Gildard received 48.5 percent See FRESHMEN, page 2 

Female students report two 
'flash' incidents in library, park 



By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Two female undergraduate students were 
the victims of indecent exposure in sepa- 
rate incidents involving two male non-stu- 
dents on the CLU campus Sept.10 and 12. 
On the evening of Sept. 10, one of the 
women was in the Pearson Library when a 
man in his late 30s indecently exposed 
himself to her. She reported the cccurrance 
to Campus Security and the Thousand Oaks 
police department was contacted also as 



friends of the victim witnessed the man 
getting into his car. The friends got a de- 
scription of the car and the license plate 
number, and the police stopped and ar- 
rested the suspect. The student is expected 
to press charges. 

A second incident occurred on Saturday 
afternoon in Kingsmen Park as a CLU 
student noticed a man in his early 20s 
improperly touching himself near a tree. 
The student did not report the episode but 
a nearby witness did. The suspect was not 

See FLASH, page 3 



Thousand Oaks has been yet another city 
that has become an arena for an increasing 
number of hate crimes and racial tension. 

A comic book store owned by Myron 
Cohen-Ross suffered an estimated 5290,000 
i n damages Sept. 1 7 from a fire that Ventura 
County Fire Department officials have de- 
termined was the work of arsonists. 
The words "Die Jew" along with swatikas 
and other graffiti were scrawled across the 
front wall of the Heroes and Legends comic 
book store on Thousand Oaks Boulevard 
the night it was burned. 

'It's a disaster, because I'm obviously 
underinsured," Cohen-Ross told reporters. 

Allstate Insurance, Antique Suite Mall 
and TLC Hair and Nail Boutique, which 
occupy the same mall, sustained lesser dam- 
age. 

Members of the community, however, 
are rallying to Cohen-Ross' support. An 
account has been set up by Rene Rodriguez 
of R&R Machines at First S tale Bank of the 
Oaks in Newbury. Meanwhile, a rally in 
support of Cohen-Ross was held in a local 
church this past weekend. 
"I think the support is a wonderful thing," 
HodaMahmoudi, CLU professor of sociol- 
ogy responded, but added, "This has to 
happen before a crime is commiued. 

"We need to be proactive rahter than 
reactive. I'm not trying to simplify the 
problem, but the human mind is capable of 
transcending these roblems so that we can 
all be comfortable." 

Some people, however, remain uncom- 
fortable with the concept. The attack on 
Jews was prominent news last week. A 
number of synagogues in Conejo Valley's 
Jewish community have also been the tar- 
gets for similar acts of violence. The temples 
were burned as well. 

Simi Valley and Los Angeles have had 
their share of racially motivated violence as 



well. Simi Valley is still feeling the reper- 
cussions for being the site of the trial of four 
white Los Angeles Police Department of- 
ficers charged in the Rodney King beating. 
Twice in recent months, including just two 
weeks ago, white supremacist Richard 
Barrett staged a rally after failing to obtain 
a permit from Simi Valley officials to hold 
a parade along with the rally. 

Barrett had held a rally June 6 in support 
of the four officers who were acquitted on 
all but one of the charges. Violence erupted 
between Barrett's followers and those op- 
posed to his views. Local groups such as 
Neighbors Against Nazis sprang up to chal- 
lenge Barrett and his controversial ideas. 

The Los Angeles Unified School District 
is dealing with its own dilemma with regard 
to racial tension. The Los Angeles Times 
has reported that seething racial tensions are 
flaring with such increasing vigor that edu- 
cators are being forced to re-evaluate the 
extent to which students are actually learn- 
ing because of the racial tensions in the 
classrooms as well as other locations on 
campus. 

"I came out of chorus one day and 'Nigga* 
was painted across five lockers," said a 
black 12-year-old in the Times article. "I 
was so frightened." 

"People call me a wetback and a border- 
See HATE, page 4 



This week's Echo 



Calendar 5 

Campus Life 5 

Classified 15 

Entertainment 10 

News 2 

Opinion 8 

Sports 16 











Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PAID 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks. CA 











il-; • ♦ H f > h 







September 28.1992 



ECHO 



3 students vie for Pep Athletics Comissioner position 



By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



In a three-way race for Pep Athletics 
Comissioner, junior Angela Chant, junior 
Michelle Milius, and sophomore Marcie 
Hegebush will get a chance to convince 
students who to vote for as they will give 
speeches on Sept. 28 in the Student Union 
Building, announced ASCLU Vice-Presi- 
dent Kristine Strand at the Sept 23 Senate 
meeting. 

The elections for Pep Athletics will be 
held Sept. 29. A voting both will be set up 
in front of the cafeteria. 

In other Senate action, ASCLU Senate 
President Jason Russell attended a four- 
day Lutheran Leadership conference in 
Minnesota with junior Sal Frias, junior 
Kjersti BergandRonald Kragthorpe, CLU's 
dean of student affairs, last week. 

Although not present at the Sept 23 
Senate meeting, Russell welcomed by fax 
the new freshman class officers: President 
Dena Foose, Vice President Kristi 
Rikansmd, Treasurer Kathryn Bergsma and 
Secretary Cynthia Spafford. 

"It was exciting to see such a large re- 
sponse for the four leadership positions 
available," Russell wrote to the officers. 
'Take pride in knowing that you were 
selected by your peers and try to under- 
stand the trust and responsibility that was 
placed upon you at that time. 

"Your class seems eager to get involved 
and shows the enthusiasm that all of the 
other classes, including my own, wish to 
have. Take advantage of that opportunity 
and try to involve as many people as pos- 






Angela Chant Michelle 

sible." 

The Senate is traveling to El Camino Pines 
Oct. 2 for its weekend retreat, where they 
will engage in activities in order to get to 
know each other better, focus on their pur- 
pose and learn more about the parliamentary 
procedures. 

During the Senate's last budget meeting, a 
calculation error was made. ASCLU Trea- 
surer Kirsten Nicholson stated that Senate 



Milius Marcie Hegebush 

had $9,400 to place into the Kairos produc- 
tion account as well as a contingency ac- 
count. 

The actual figure is $7,400. The Kairos 
production account is receiving $4,000 and 
the contingency account, which can be ac- 
cessed by any club upon approval of the 
senate, is receiving $3,400. 

The junior class car wash Sept. 19 raised 
about $100. A class meeting on Sept. 28 at 



7 p.m. in the East Hall lounge is the next 
project for the juniors. 

The senior class also had a pool party 
from noon until 3 p.m. Sept 26 with Sub- 
way sandwiches and cash prizes. El Torito 
Day for the seniors is Sept 30. About 25 
percent of students' tabs will go into the 
senior account. 

The seniors will host a lip sync fund raiser 
ai9p.m.Oct. lOinthePreus-BrandtForum 
. Sign ups will be Sept. 30, Oct. 1 and 2. 

Junior Class President Melissa Hansen 
expressed concern that the budget for Home- 
corn ing coronation will not be enough. Be- 
cause crowns alone took up 77.5 percent of 
the previous budget, and flower and picture 
expenses were greater than expected, the 
Senate approved an additional $480.09. 

Sophomore Class President Alex 
Gonzalez announced that any club or group 
representative that wants to participate in 
the Homecoming parade should see him. 

The parade will run from 10 a.m. to noon 
on Sept. 1 7 on Memorial Parkway. 



FRESHMEN 

Continued from page 1 

and become close early in the year. She 
explained that while many classes do not 
become involved until their junior or senior 
year, she intends for her class to show spirit 
and get involved now as freshmen. 

Foose, a commuter student, wants other 
commuter students to take part in on-cam- 
pus activities and events. She feels this could 
be done by having commuter students main- 
tain close contact with their peer advisers. 



Peer advisers could contact commuters to 
let them know about an event at CLU. 

Foose said she has many ideas for fresh- 
men fund-raisers. She felt the recently held 
car wash on campus was a great success and 
another should be planned. Candygrams, a 
rummage sale and benefit dances are also 
some of her ideas. She feels that often the 
most typical fund raisers work best. 

Foose also wants to organize some ath- 
letic events such as volleyball tournaments, 
innertube water-polo and dorm basketball 
tournaments. 

While there were claims of dirty politics 



and questionable campaign tactics during 
the race, Gildard claims mat it really was 
not evident in the race she was in. 

Gildard feels that unethical tactics in a 
campus political race is reflective as to how 
politics really are. She feels that some stu- 
dents take the race too far and forget that 
they are running to represent their class and 
better their school. 

As the new vice president, Rikansrud said 
she is excited to attend the Senate meetings. 
She wants to start organizing her ideas. 
Freshman trips, such as Knott's Berry Farm 
are some things she plans to work for. 



'Where in world' 
talks continue 

"Where in the World are We?" is the 
theme for a series of lectures on campus 
at 10 a.m. on Mondays through Nov. 9 in 
the Preus-Brandt Forum. The theme cor- 
relates with three major events: the 500- 
year anniversary of Columbus' voyage 
of discovery and encounter with the New 
World, the presidential elections, and 
CLU's inauguration of a new core cur- 
riculum and a new president 

Speakers include CLU professors of 
history and political science, discussing 
the legacy and impact of Columbus, along 
with Robert Scheer, a national corre- 
spondent for the Los Angeles Times, 
speaking on American politics and soci- 
ety today. The CLU Political Science 
Department will sponsor a panel on the 
1992 presidential elections with analysis 
of issues, predictions and possible out- 
comes. Environmental activist Stephanie 
Mills will close the series Nov. 9 with 
free lectures at 10 a.m. and 8 p.m. on 



NEWS BRIEFS 



ecological restoration. 

For more information, contact Dr. Herbert 
Gooch at Ext. 3348. 

Variety of computer 
classes to be taught 

Macintosh and Pagemaker training, exam 
preparation and activities for the classroom 
are just a few of the topics to be presented by 
the university's Office of Continuing Edu- 
cation during October and November. 

Most of the courses, which are open to the 
public, be on the CLU campus. 

"Integration of the Macintosh Computer 
into the Curriculum," which is offered for 
credit ($100) or non-credit (S75), will ex- 
plore the ways in which the Macintosh can 
enhance the curriculum and class presenta- 
tions. Suzanne Feit, director of the Special 
Awareness Computer Center and Tobey 
Shaw, an educational technology consult- 



ant, will teach the course from 4:30 p.m. to 
9p.m. Nov. 13, and from 8:30a.m. to 5 p.m 
Nov. 14. 

"Introduction to Pagemaker on the Macin- 
tosh," will introduce the basics of desktop 
publishing to create newsleuers, brochures, 
business cards and manuals for business, 
home or educational purposes. Phyllis Par- 
tridge, instructor of Infotec Training Insti- 
tute, will teach the course from 5 p.m. to 9 
p.m. Oct. 16, and from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 
17. Cost is SI 00 for credit and S75 for non- 
credit. 

The "CBEST Preparation Course" will be 
featured from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Nov. 
14, and Nov. 21 . This non-credit course will 
emphasize reading, writing and mathemat- 
ics in preparing participants for the Califor- 
nia Basic Education Skills Test. 

"Fun with Music throughout the School 
Day." will explore American and multi- 



cultural songs, music, games and dances 
that can be performed throughout the 
school day. Dorie Knapp, music teacher 
and adviser for the Los Angeles Unified 
School District, will teach the course from 
5 p.m. to 9 p.m. Nov. 4 and from 8 a.m. to 
5 p.m. Nov. 7. Cost is $100 for credit; $75 
for non-credit 
Knapp will also teach 'Teaching Ameri- 
can History through Music and Dance," 
which features songs and dances from 
early American history. The course will 
be from 5 to 9 p.m Oct. 14 and 8 a.m. to 5 
p.m.Oct 17 Cost is $100 credit; $75 non- 
credil.Call Ext. 3130 to register or for 
more information. 

Community Leaders 
Club Memberships 

Academic excellence gets a boost each 
year through the support of the Commu- 
nity Leaders Club. Faculty, administra- 
tion, and staff are encouraged to join. 
Annual membership for CLU employees 
is $25. For an application form or addi- 
tional information, call Ext. 3151. 



■^^ 



Sale dispells myths about 
Columbus, promotes book 

Historian, lecturer journalist comes to forum 



By Maristella Contreras 
ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Columbus sailed the ocean blue in 1492. 
Remember saying that as a child in hopes 
of remembering the year in which Christo- 
pher Columbus discovered America? Well, 
forget it all; Kirkpatrick Sale, a guest 
speaker at the Preus-Brandt Forum on 
Monday, spoke about this and many other 
myths about Columbus, and how he has 
affected our ecological system. 

Sale, a self-professed amateur of history, 
as well as a highly regarded lecturer, jour- 
nalist, ecologist and author, spoke to a 
half-filled forum crowd, answering ques- 
tions and promoting his new book, 'The 
Conquest of Paradise: Christopher Colum- 
bus and the Columbian Legacy." 

In his new book, Sale writes about how 
Columbus is a major reason for the crum- 
bling of our ecological system, another 
facet of his lecture. 

After some jest as to the celebration of a 
man who supposedly discovered the wrong 
country. Sale got to the core of his lecture, 
which was aimed at dispelling some of the 
myths in which we believe to be true about 
Columbus. 
Sale had many points to bring to light. 



The first was that Christopher Columbus 
did not die over America; it had actually 
been discovered about 1 ,000 years prior to 
his landing by the Vikings. 
Another myth: Columbus died not know- 
ing that he had discovered America instead 
of Asia. Sale claimed Columbus knew of his 
discovery. 

According to Sale, Columbus does de- 
serve credit because he announced his find- 
ings and declared what he found to the king 
and queen of Spain, one of the most power- 
ful countries at the lime, and the provider of 
his ships. 

However, Columbus was nothing but a 
greedy liar, who believed that "nature is 
cruel" and that "humans have the right over 
all habitat," according to Sale. Apparently 
this attitude was either accepted or over- 
looked by the Spaniards, who gave Colum- 
bus the utilities needed to return to the New 
World several times to stake his claims. It 
was this attitude, according to Sale, that has 
caused America to still be suffering from the 
harmful ecological effects of Columbus's 
claims. 

For instance, from 1492 to about 1592 
there were about 1 20 million Indians. In less 
than one century, about 5 to 7 million 
Indians were left. About 95 to 97 percent of 




Echo suff photograph 

Kirpatrick Sale and Dr. Jonathon Steepee of the Political Science department 
converse after Sale's lecture in the Preus-Brandt Forum on Monday. 



these Indians were destroyed by diseases 
brought over by the white man. 

Also, the Europeans took from the land 
what they could, and they did not take 
responsibility for their actions, which in 
turn destroyed the land and its inhabitants. 
To the Indians, life was sacred and they 
respected "mother nature." 

When Christopher Columbus came he 



brought people. As more people came, 
progress began to take place and with it he 
came what we now call modem day tech- 
nology. 

In Sale's closing comments he said that 
we should adopt to die Indians' philosophy; 
being aware of nature's needs and to adjust 
to our current technology, which attacks 
nature. 



FLASH 



Continued from page 1 

apprehended. 

There have been few cases of these types 
at CLU in the past years. The last reported 
was two years ago, according to Bill Stott, 
CLU's assistant dean for student affairs. 

Stott stressed that while the university 
cannot possibly prevent crimes from hap- 
pening on the campus, it can educate stu- 
dents about how to avoid dangerous situa- 
tions. 

"Crime will happen anywhere there is a 
high concentration of people, as on a col- 
lege campus," Stott said. 

Memos were sent to all students, notify- 
ing them of the crimes committed against 
the two students. Stott said that in accor- 
dance with a new federal law, called the 
Right to Know law, students have access to 
school crime rates in order to be aware of 



the statistics on the campus. 

Most vital to the well-being of a student is 
awareness of others and surroundings. 

Some helpfull hints from the Office of 
Residence Life: Avoid walking or running 
alone at night, isolated places, alleys, park- 
ing lots, or other shortcuts. Keep doors to 
dorm rooms locked. Check the backseat of 
a car before getting in. Park in well-lighted 
places. Even a course in self-defense is a 
good idea for students who must travel 
alone. 

For women especially, there is the threat 
of rape or other assault. It is recommended 
that if attacked, women should attempt to 
think of their position in a realistic way. 
Yelling, hitting, or biting could win an op- 
portunity for escape but could also lead to 
further harm. 

Passive resistance, which includes telling 
the attacker you're diseased, menstruating, 
vomiting or urinating, may also be a means 
of escape. 



University Volunteer Center 

Opening ceremony will be from 

10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 

on Thursday, Oct. 1 . 

Located in the cafeteria, facing the cafe. 
Regular office hours: M-Th, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 



CAMPUS SECURITY 



CRIME WATCH 

SECURITY TIPS FOR PROTECTING YOUR PROPERTY 

- LOCK YOUR DOORS AND WINDOWS, EVEN IF YOU'LL ONLY BE 
GONE A FEW MINUTES. 

- CLOSE YOUR BLINDS OR CURTAINS, SO YOUR PROPERTY IS NOT 
ON DISPLAY 

- KEEP A RECORD OF NEW PROPERTY YOU HAVE PURCHASED OR 
RECEIVED (MAKE, MODEL, SERIAL NUMBER AND DESCRIPTION). 

- ENGRAVE PROPERTY WITH YOUR DRIVERS LICENSE NUMBER 
AND STATE WHENEVER PRACTICAL. PHOTOGRAPH OTHER 
VALUABLESWHICH CANNOT BE ENGRAVED. 

- DO NOT LEAVE MONEY. JEWELRY AND SUCH VALUABLES OUT IN 
THE OPEN. 

- WHEN GOING OUT AT NIGHT, LEAVE ONE OR MORE INTERIOR 
LIGHTS ON, AND LEAVE THE RADIO OR TELEVISION ON (NOT SO 
LOUD YOU DISTURB NEIGHBORS). 

- DO NOT LEAVE DOOR KEYS UNDER FLOWER POTS, ROCKS OR 
DOORMATS; OVER DOORWAYS, OR IN OTHER OBVIOUS PLACES. 

- IF YOU FIND A DOOR OR WINDOW HAS BEEN FORCED OR BROKEN 
DURING YOUR ABSENCE, DO NOT ENTER- THE BURGLAR MAY STILL 
BE INSIDE. USE A NEIGHBOR'S PHONE IMMEDIATELY TO CALL 
CAMPUS SECURITY (EXT. 3208), OR IF YOU LIVE OFF CAMPUS, CALL 
THE LOCAL POLICE DEPT, (911). 



II- Mil I-NCOINIKR SOI.ICIIORS IVIIII- DORMS OK I I MAM II R|- ON ( win S IMMI 
DIMin CM.I. CAMI'lS SI-CLRMYd-XI IZfflii MAM Ol- IHKM AKI: IN HI SIM SS 

MMI-n HiMI'IKMIADI I !«)\n<H R MO\| V 



• 



Enrollment rise is a 'trend throughout higher education' 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The line in the cafeteria has been grow- 
ing. You got another roommate after you 
thought there would be just three of you. 
There's no parking space in front of your 
dorm. 

If these problems sound familar, rest as- 
sured there's an explanation. Plain and sim- 
ply, there is an increase in the number of 
students attending CLU this year over last 

According to Bill Stott, director of resi- 
dence life, the dorms this year are "rela- 
tively full." There are currently 834 stu- 
dents living on campus, which means the 
dorms are about 95.8 percent full. 



On Sept. 1, 1989, there were 843 students 
living on campus. 

Stott explained there is "a trend through- 
out higher education in terms of dorm ca- 
pacity." 

A four-year trend relative to birth rates 
that dictates how many students attend col- 
leges. In 1986, 1987 and 1988 CLU had a 
large amount of students on campus. As a 
result, the dorms were filled and there were 
often five people living in one room. In 
1989, 1990, and 1991 there were less stu- 
dents living not only at CLU but at other 
colleges and universities as well. 

"I predict, by the fall of '94, we'll be 
above capacity in the halls," Stott added. 

On Sept 1, 1991. there were 839 people 



living in the halls. On SepL 1 of this year, 
that number was 855. The number decreased 
this year after the two- week room freeze at 
the beginning of the year. 

Stott said the Sept. 1 number is high and 
it lessens a bit during the room freeze when 
everyone who is scheduled to live on cam- 
pus is accounted for. 

"Everything is pretty situated right now," 
Stott said. "There' s a good number of people 
that have housing." 

Stott also said that 1 5 to 20 people usually 
change rooms after the room freeze, but 
only a bundle have moved this year. Stott 
added that it is "easier to operate if 5 percent 
of your housing is available" so that stu- 
dents can move if they want to. 




Jason Sarraflan/Echo 
Bill Stott, assistant dean and director 
of residence life 



HATE 



Continued from page 1 
hopper because they think I'm Mexican," 
said Juan who is from Argentina and speaks 
fluent Spanish and English. 

"One time I couldn't keep my feelings 
inside any longer so I socked him," said a 
1 2-year-old boy who reacted after a school- 
mate called him a "big-headed Cambo- 
dian." 

Experts say that, left unchecked, racial 
slurs can contribute to the development of 
racist attitudes. For the target, this name- 
calling leads to building anger and the ero- 



sion of self-worth. 

Although the Los Angeles Unified School 
District is 85 percent minority and draws its 
64,000 students from almost every nation 
in the world, multicultural education has 
largely been relegated to a series of enter- 
tainment theme days that sometimes serve 
to divide students rather than enligh ten them , 
the Times reported. 

The celebrations that feature ballet 
folklorico dancers on Cinco de Mayo and 
dancing dragons on Chinese New Year and 
pack black history into a single month are 
viewed by many as a kind of educational 
tokenism that can further entrench stereo- 
types. 



Some reform in curriculum is already 
under way that includes previously ignored 
ethnic groups, but many districts do not 
have the money to implement the 
multicultural curriculum. 

Multicultural education proponents say 
the need is so great that lack of money 
should not be allowed to serve as an excuse. 
The kinds of racial incidents taking place 
in schools all across the country as well as 
other institutions may be but a microcosm 
of a more global ill. 

As a result of rapid change in society, 
Germany, the scene of recent re-unification 
has experienced a marked increase in the 
number of hate crimes. 



FOREIGN FLICKS AT 4 

4 n.m. Wed.. Sent 30. Preus-Brandt 

A Taxing Woman 
DIR: Juzo Itami. CAST: Nobuko 
Miyamoto, Tsutomu Yamazaki. 
After exposing the world to the 
inner workings of the noodle 
business in Tampopo. director Juzo 
Itami focused on Japan's nasty 
Internal Revenue Service. Nobukp 
Miyamoto plays a hard-line tax 
inspector. Nicely offbeat Unrated 
with adult themes. In Japanese with 
English subtitles. 1988; 1 18 minutes. 




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Campus Life 



- « « « . • 



September 28.1992 



ECHO 



Renovated SUB provides additional activities 




By Elaine Borgonia 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Jason Sairafian/Echo 

(From left to right) freshman Mercedes Ruiz and juniors Ryan Grosswiler and Chad 
Hellmuth in front of the new CD jukebox, one of the many new additions i n the SUB. 



Increase in campus plagiarism 



By College Press Service 
and Joel Ervice 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 

A marginal student, at the end of the 
semester, turns in a major paper that is 
academically perfect — brilliant 
thoughts, wonderful analogies and in- 
sightful analysis. 

Unfortunately, the words aren't his. 

The student has taken paragraphs, ver- 
batim, out of a research book and in- 
cluded them in his paper without citing 
the author. In real terms, the student is a 
thief — he is stealing someone else's 
work and passing it off as his own. 

Plagiarism, which comes from Latin, 
meaning kidnapper or literary thief, brings 
up a plethora of knotty problems for 
students and academicians. 

If a professor suspects a student of 
plagiarism, how should the case be 
handled? Do students get enough back- 
ground on plagiarism to understand what 
it is? With rapid advances in the ability to 
make copies and printouts of print and 
electronic media, how does modern tech- 
nology fit into the scheme of defining 
plagiarism and its consequences? 

These questions tend to muddy an al- 
ready gray area. 

Plagiarism has existed as long as people 
have written, and di spite widespread 
knowledge that it is a form of academic 
cheating, it still is practiced — even at 
small schools like Cal Lutheran. 

Dr. Nathan Tiereny of the Philosophy 
department at CLU remarked that he has 
encountered plagiarism before. In most 
cases, he relates, the student has simply 
copied a sentence and has not cited the 
source, often because the piece sounded 



better, or more clearly conveyed the stu- 
dents point. He also stated that there are a 
lot "of people unclear about plagerism," 
and they may not realize that copying a 
single sentence is wrong. 

Tiereny went on to add that more seri- 
ous cases of plagiarism, where the student 
copies "with intent to hide the source," do 
exist. "This kind of plagiarism is much 
rarer, but I know of cases where it has 
happened," he said. 

It is difficult to put a definitive number 
on the rate of plagiarism cases. According 
to Dr. Melvyn Haberman of the English 
department at CLU, the occurance of 
plagerism is "very hard to gage." Many 
cases may be dealt with privately between 
the instructor and student, while other 
cases may go before a panel of students 
and faculty members for consideration 
and possible punishment. 

But no matter how severe the repercus- 
sions, those students that cruise through 
their four years of college by means of 
plagiarism are losing out on something 
even greater — their education — in the long 
run. 

"If students do not understand the im- 
portance of doing their work and being 
honest intellectually, they will fail to un- 
derstand that when they get into the work 
world," said Elizabeth Baer , dean of fac- 
ulty at Gustavus Adolphus College in 
Minnesota. "It is necessary for colleges to 
get students to understand the gravity of 
it. We need to help the students to under- 
stand that it is not acceptable." 

Plagiarism occurs at all levels of col- 
lege, from the freshmen year to doctoral 
work. Some cases that have received ex- 
tensive publicity, according to The 

See PLAGERISM, page 1 1 






i i i 





The Student Union Building has always 
been a place for students and faculty to 
relax between classes and a place to take 
a break from studying in the library. 

But this year's SUB might beckon stu- 
dents to stay just a little longer. 

In addition to the big-screen television 
VCR and stereo, students will find four 
new video games, a new ping-pong table 
and a compact disc jukebox that plays a 
wide variety of music ranging from coun- 
try to heavy metal. 

The Senate has put in a request to the 
Guild for a second pool table as well. 

A Pepsi» coffee/hot chocolate/tea, candy 
and change machines are all there for the 

FLA sends 
students to 
Washington 

By Jeronimo Esquivel 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

An event sponsored by Future Leaders 
of America gave two CLU students an 
opportunity to visit Washington D.C. and 
the White House. Constantino Lopez, and 
Joel Gaxiola were part of a group of 100 
students from California and Mexico. 
Gil Cuevas, thecurrentpresidentoi'FLA, 
started the organization in the early '80s. 
FLA is designed to teach young Latino 
students skills in leadership through ac- 
tivities and speakers. It also encourages 
and motivates students to pursue higher 
education. 

The purpose of the Washington trip was 
to unite outstanding Latino students from 
Mexico and California. All the partici- 
pants made an effort to learn as such as 
they could from their visits to the 
Smithsonian Institute, George 
Washington's house and other historical 
sites. 

Tthe students learned about the Free 
Trade agreement, but some of the tour 
commentaries seemed more like Bush cam- 
paign publicity than educational informa- 
tion, according to Gaxiola. 

Lopez and Gaxiola reported that seeing 
our government process both from an 
American and a Mexican point of view 
enhanced their knowledge in a way that no 
classroom setting could. Both students 
were grateful that FLA offered them the 
chance to travel to Washington. 



student. 

ASCLU Vice President Kristine Strand 
said that in the previous years the SUB was 
only open when a Senate officer was present. 
According to Strand, people were hired to 
make sure that the doors were locked after 
hours. 

"I would like to see an increase in the use 
of the SUB," Strand said, "Especially now 
that closing hours have been extended to 12 
midnight on weekdays and 2 a.m . on Fridays 
and Saturdays. 

All the new equipment for the SUB was 
paid for by Campus Activities, Strand said 



CALENDAR 



Wednesday. Seat. 30 

• All-University chapel service 
10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

• Rejoice! 
9- 10 p.m. 
Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

• Senior class El Torito Party 
1 1 a.m . - closing 

• ASCLU Senate meeting 
5 p.m. 

Student Union Building 

Thursday. Oct. 1 

• Environmental Concerns Club 
meeting 

5 p.m. - 6 p.m. 
Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

• Global Trade Center Export class 

6 p.m. - 9 p.m. 
The Nelson Room 

Friday. Oct. 2 

• Magic Mountain Night 
6 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

• ASCLU Retreat (Fri.-Sun) 
Sunday. Oct. 4 

• All-University chapel service 
10 a.m. Samuelson Chapel 

Monday. Oct. 5 

• Jonathon Boe, "The Columbia 
Legacy in North America" 

10 a.m. 
Preus-Brandt Forum 

• Artist lecture John Fabjance 
8 p.m. 

Preus-Brandt Forum 

Wednesday. Oct. 7 

• All-University Chapel Service 
10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

• ASCLU Senate meeting 
5 p.m., S.U.B 



Submit calendar items to the 
ECHO office at least two weeks 
prior to activity. 



< - v 1 ,,, 'J 



Events announced at first IRHC meeting 

Alcohol awareness planned for Homecoming week 



By Amy Walz 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The Inner Residence Hall Committee is a 
club on campus open to all students. It 
provides many informative programs 
throughout the year, such as Alcohol Aware- 
ness Week. During this week, in conjunc- 
tion with Homecoming, the club will pro- 
vide four days of alcohol-free fun. Resi- 
dence halls will have mocktail parties, in 
which virgin cocktails will be served up. 
Members are also considering the possibil- 



ity of a Homecoming float 

Over the weekend of Ocl 31, members 
will be attending the Pacific Association of 
College and University Residence Halls 
conference in San Diego. 

In December, care packages will be made 
up for students to compensate for all that 
final exam studying. A Christmas Caroling 
Contest is also on the schedule. 

In April, the second annual Sexual Aware- 
ness Week will help students become more 
aware of current facts and knowlege on the 
subject of sex. 




BROWN BAG SERIES 

FALL 1992 




NOON TO 1 P.M. - E 9 



Sept. 29 - Tuesday 
Clinton/Gore Representative 

Women' Issues 

A representative from the Clinton/ 
Gore campaign speaks on women's 
issues in this election focusing on 
choice and economics. 

Oct 6 - Tuesday 
Dr. Sydney Sims - Assl Prof. 
English, Moorpark College 
The Little Mermaid - Updated 
Hans Christian Andersen's heroine 
wants to find love and become human; 
Disney sees a threat and tilts in to 
rescue the patriarchy. 

Oct 13 - Tuesday 

Dr. Deborah Sills, Assoc. Prof., 

Religion 

Feminist Islamic Strategies 
Issues at stake for Muslim feminists 
with the recasting of early Islamic 
history by Fatima Mernissi. 

Oct 20 - Tuesday 

Kate Neiswender, Environmental 

Lawyer 

Hidden Costs of Political Inaction in 

the Environment 

Ways for people to become politically 

involved in saving our world. 

Oct 28 • Wednesday 
Dr. Beverly Kelly, Prof., Comm. Arts 
Practical Advice for Feminist Candi- 
dates 

The persuasion theory applied to the 
areas of timing, credibility, leadership 
and issue choice. 

Nov. 3 - Tuesday 
Dr. Elena Eskey, 

Assistant to the President 

Breaking the Glass Ceiling: Or How I 

Stopped Being a "Great gal' 

A discussion of myths and realities in 

a women's career path upward. 



SPECIAL Nov. 9 - Monday 

(2-3 p.m.) 
Stephanie Mills, 

1992 Harold Stoner Clark Lecturer 

On the Visionary Edge of Ecological 

Concern 

Discussion will include: 

Bioregionalism, 

eco-feminism and restoration ecology. 

Nov. 10 - Tuesday 
Nadine Mandel-Toren, Instr., 
Anthropology, Moorpark College 
Women in Power: Form Iroquois 
Matrons to Women in Congress 
An anthropological perspective on 
women as decision-makers. 

Nov.17- Tuesday 
Dr. Linda Ritter bush, AssL Prof. 
Geology 

Member 1992 Legal Compliance 
Committee for CA State Textbooks. 
Gender bias in Public School Text- 
books: How to Recognize & Change It 
Learn the "system" the state uses for 
filtering gender bias and how you can 
influence textbook content 

Dec. 1 - Tuesday 

Dawn Getting Kuznkowski 

Folk Musician 

A Musical Celebration 

Join us for an informal hour of fun and 

songs from this gifted musician. 

Dec. 8 - Tuesday 

Dr. M argot Mich els - Asst. Prof., 
German DepL 
German Holiday Traditions 
Explore German Christmas traditions, 
food, and songs. 

Please join us! Everyone is 
welcome. Coffee and tea will 
be provided. For more infor- 
mation call Susan or Kathryn 
at 493-3345. We are in E-9 



Other upcoming events may include Dead 
Day (in conjunction with drama) in 
representaion of the amount of student 
deaths in one year, a blood drive and vari- 
ous speakers. 

Elections for the offices of treasurer, sec- 
retary and a possible Inter Club Council , 
will be held at the next meeting on Sept. 30. 
IRHCmeetseverySundaynightat7p.m. in 
the Mountclef Plounge. 

For further information, contact co-presi- 
dents Bobbi Beck at ExL 3574, or Matt 
Reamer at Exl 3810. 



NATIONAL COLLEGE 
POETRY CONTEST 

Open to all college and univer- 
sity students 

desiring to have their poetry 
anthologized. Cash prizes will 
be awarded the top 5 poems. 
Deadline: Oct. 31 
For contest rules send stamped 
envelope to: International 
Publication PO Box 44044-L, 
Los Angeles, CA 90044 



JOB LINE I CLASSIFIED 



STUDENT RESOURCE CENTER 

♦♦SENIORS** 

Be part of the SENIOR TRADITION! 

Attend the SENIOR SEMINAR 

Fridays at 10 a.m. 

Alumni Hall Room Al 12 

Contact Ext. 3300 for further info 

Part-time off-campus 
Property Tax Clerk: 20-30 hrs/week, 
type 30WPM and 10-key. $7-$7.50/hr.. 
Simi Valley. 
Medical Office Assistant: M-T-Th 1:30 
p.m. - 5:30 p.m. Nursing or Biology ma- 
jor preferred. Close to CLU. 
Purchasing Assistant: 8 a.m.- 5 p.m. 3 
days/wk, $8/hr. 1 key and Lotus. Wood- 
land Hills. 

Event Services Person: 10-20 hrs/wk, 
evenings and weekends. $7.32/hr. 

Cooperative education 
Sales Internship for ADP. 
Marketing Intern for Uniglobe Phillips 
Travel. 

Group Facilitator for prevention pro- 
gram. 

Sales Trainee for State Farm Insurance. 
Contact Marlena Roberts at Ext. 330 1 
for more information. 



Help Wanted 



Supplement your income! Dynamic, 
enterprising, dependable people 
needed now. We offer part time 
flexible hours and training. Bi-lingual 
a plus. (818) 879-5020. 



Professional Listings 
Lab Technician - One Lambda 
Research Associate - One Lambda 
Finacial Analyst - WMC 
Gymnastics Program Coordinator - 
YMCA - Westside 

Financial Products Sales - Equitable Fi- 
nancial Services 

Production Associate - Westvaco 
For more information, contact Shirley 
McConnell at Ext. 3300. 

Recruiters on campus 

Oct 13 - Cohn Handler & Co. 

Oct 20 - Harris Corp. (Dracon Division) 

Oct 21 - United States Marine Corps 

Nov. 4 - Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. 

Nov. 10 - Prudential 

Contact Shirley McConnell at Ext. 
3300 for more information 



Make money teaching English 
abroad. Japan and Taiwan. Room and 
Board provided. Make $2,000- 
$4,000+ per month. For 1992-93 
International Employment Program, 
call: International Employment Group 
at (206) 632-1 146. 

Young Life is looking for dedicated 
persons to be involved with high 
school people. If you're interested, 
please call Tom at 497-264 1 . 



Services 



Bike Repairs: I can do all minor 
work: Repack bearings, truing 
wheels, lubing, fix flats, replace tires, 
install all kinds of hardware (i.e. 
handle bar tape, bar ends, handle bars, 
new chains, saddles, etc.) and filling 
the bike to your size. Major work 
includes: Cold setting, installing drive 
train (groupo) and will make 
recommendations if unable to help. 
Rates are flexible depending on type 
of work needed. Contact Stephen in 
Rasmussen 806, or call ext. 3506. 



** ATTENTION ACCOUNTING** 
MAJORS 

All accounting majors need to finalize 
their placement files to be eligible for 
upcoming on-campus recruitment 

♦Workshop Schedule* 

Sept. 21 - Resume preparation 
Sept. 21 - Resume preparation 
Ocl 5 - Interviewing skills 
Alumni Hall Room 1 19, 10-1 1 a.m. 
*Sign up in the Student Resources Center. 
For further information, stop by the Stu- 
dent Resource Center 9a.m. to noon, 1 to 
5 p.m. 



Opinion 



September 28, 1992 



ECHO 



America needs a young leisure class, 
but leisure doesn't mean lazy minds 




Lance T. Young 
Opinion Editor 



I was thinking the other day and I was 
thinking that it is ironic how little time I 
have to actually think. All summer I was 
able to ponder ideas and things of an ab- 
stract nature but upon returning to school, 
I once again am too consumed by classes 
and homework and work etc. to have many 
intellectual thoughts. 

This seems to be some cruel paradox. 
How absurd that at a center of academic 
and intellectual life I don't have time to 
think. Sure, I do homework and read for 
my classes, but much of it is hurried. 

The main problem is that college is too 
expensive to learn everything one would 



like. The plan seems to be to take as many 
classes as one can in order to graduate early 
or as soon as possible. This is like saving all 
your studying until the night before the 
final. In short, most people leave college 
without an adequate amount of knowledge. 
Yes, they have a degree, outclasses were so 
crammed and their studying so shallow that 
many are mere dilettantes who have only a 
superficial knowledge of anything they stud- 
ied, if they can remember anything at all. 

I would like to take my time and learn as 
much as I can, as well as I can, but our 
system is not set up that way. Society tells us 
we must graduate quickly (most businesses 
don' t give a damn how smart you are as long 
as you've got a degree from some univer- 
sity) and join the workforce where we can be 
beneficial to the system. Besides, I don't 
have enough money and most likely will 
never see enough money to give myself a 
truly adequate education. America needs a 



leisure class. A class of people who don't ceming virtue and immortality found therein 

work but rather devote themselves to the just as I would scoff at prostituting myself 

pursuit of knowledge and culture. for 8 hours a day doing a job I didn't like in 

Instead of sitting in a stuffy office taking the name of a paycheck every two weeks 

orders from an arrogant boss for minimal that immediately goes for bills, etc. 

pay and nonexistent benefits waiting pa- To belong to a "Leisure Class" in today's 

tiently for an upgrade in job position there society is a virtual impossibility. Only 

should be a class of citizens who travel, those with inherited wealth would be able 

read literature, attend art galleries, operas, to reap the benefits of such a system. So it 

ballets and pursue the "higher virtues." looks like I must continue to superficially 

"Leisure" does not translate into "lazy", read my texts and hurriedly do my home- 
There are those who are more inclined to a work knowing the entire time that I am 
life of work and they will be perfectly shortchanging my education but also know- 
happy (not to mention mock this idea), ing that when I get done with my Spanish I 
Aristotle argues that there is a class of have several more subjects with homework 
people who are natural slaves. While this due the following day. 
may be extreme, I do believe that different When I graduate I must get a job because, 
people have different interests. as my father says, "If you want to dance you 

There will still be a workforce because must pay the piper," and I am trapped in a 
the life of leisure is not for everyone. Many society that is always looking for a short- 
would scoff at reading "The Brothers cut, a society in which mediocrity is the 
Karamazov" and discussing the ideas con- only virtue. 



Nervous about both presidential candidates 




Jeanne 
Carlston 
Opinion Writer 



It is just around the corner and I don't 
know what I am going to do about it I can 
procrastinate before homework and reports, 
but this decision is possibly a little more 
monumental (to me anyway) than one day 
of schoolwork. For years I have believed 
that I was fortunate to freely make choices 
about my government; but as the November 
election is no longer distant, something 
makes me feel both nervous and nauseous 
about either candidate winning. 

This will be the first presidential election 
I will take part in. Somehow I remember my 
mother carrying on about voting for the first 
time for Barry Goldwater during a long 
summer night of Trivial Pursuit questions 
played without the board and those obnox- 
ious pieces of pie that always get stuck 
because I put them in the wrong way. And 
I ruminate ... what will I tell my children? 
Certainly I can't tell them that I didn't vote. 

I can tell them that Ross Perot didn't say 
much, but it sounded better than the long- 
winded speeches on family values by a man 
with as much charisma as my dog and the 
confessions of a non-inhaling candidate 
who is proud of a state ranking last in 
education with roads that no school bus 
coulddare travel on. I believe that there was 
hope for Perot, but at least now we know he 



is a wimp. 

I can't believe that such an immense land 
with so many good things to offer is stuck in 
a situation like this one. I have to admit that 
I take a more conservative approach to the 
election; one where an older, wiser, and 
more experienced candidate should win, 
yet it's difficult when his running mate 
counter-balances all of the above on na- 
tional television every other day. 

This is our country at stake. It seems as 
though citizens have completely forgotten 
how horrible the economy is and how slowly 
we have lost our status economically in the 
world. If things do not turn around, we will 
be put in our place by the nations that will no 
longer be third world. And what is Bill 
Clinton doing? Playing his saxaphone on 
the Arsenio Hall Show. It's all show. 

/ believe that there was 
hope for Perot, but at least 
now we know he is a wimp. 

Throughout this whole election the media 
has insisted on making the biggest issues of 
the tabloid-type exploits of both parties. It 
has completely detracted from the answers 
of important questions being heard, and 
unfortunately it seems like there are not 
many efforts to change this, which creates 
quite an interesting commentary on the 
mentality and political awareness of the 
average American. 

Half of the time I feel like saying "To hell 
with the system," yet I have no where to run 
or hide. 



Our generation can change the course of I believe true freedom to choose lies in 

this nation, yet the lackadaisical attitude the education of the mind that is able; as for 

and blatant ignorance of many may bring my educated mind, I have chosen the lesser 

this country to ruin. of the two evils. 



ASCLU ECHO 



An AH-American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 West Olsen Rd, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

News Editor Joel Ervice 

Campus Life Jennifer Frost 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Sports Editor Rick Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor. Jennifer Sharp 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editor Laura Riegner-Cowle 

Adviser Loran Lewis 

Publications Comissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 



The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions as well as (he 
newspaper itself However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do not 
necessarily represent the views of the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
University. All inquiries aboui this newspaper should be sod to ihe Editor- 

In-Chicf. 



Abortion decision: a step in right direction or backwards 



I do understand the need 
for regulation, but I feel 
this regulation should not 
in anyway be oppressive. 
Doctors should counsel all 
women about abortion and 
its alternatives. However, 
the rest of the bill violates 
my rights as a women by 
infringing on my rights to 
make a decision.lt interfers 
with the personal decision 
process. The decision con- 
cerning minors is unfair. It 
makes the assumption 
there's a healthy relation- 
ship between the minor and 
parent. C hery 1 Carter, senior 



Iwanttopointoutthat 
I hope they don't start 
placing abortion re- 
strictions on people in 
anymore states and 
that forbiding people 
choices, by making 
them go through so 
much red tape and per- 
mission to have an 
abortion is outra- 
geous. We should be 
supporting our 
women and children 
instead of punishing 
them. 
Carolyn West, senior 



A Supreme Court case-Planned Parenthood vs. 
Casey--on June 30 in Pennsylvania requires minors 
to get consent, either from a parent or a judge, prior 
to having an abortion in this state. Other implica- 
tions include: a 24-hour waiting period for anyone 
having an abortion, requiring doctors to keep de- 
tailed records of abortions performed and 
particulary the reason for performing late-term 

abortions. 

Planned Parenthood is outraged, calling the deci- 
sion an "invitation to anti-choice state politicians to 
enact a host of new abortion restrictions in their 
state." 

The Echo asked students for a reaction and if they 
fear restrictions like this coming to California 



What I fear is that laws 
like this or even better, 
the total reversal of Roe 
v. Wade-except in cer- 
tain cases-will never be 
accepted in California ... 
I think abortion is 
descrimination against 
the unborn. I figure any- 
one responsible enough 
to have sex should be re- 
sponsible enough to use 
birth control or deal with 
the consequences. After 
all, if abortion is a choice, 
who would choose to die. 
Sierra Brown, freshman 



I feel that it is imperative 
to care for the womens' 
physical well-being dur- 
ing pregnancy . A doctor's 
primary objective is to 
heal patients-not to im- 
pose their personal val- 
ues within their practice. 
Though I understand the 
ideals behind the deci- 
sions in Pennsylvania, I 
firmly believe that legis- 
lators fail to realize the 
idea of freedom of choice. 
It is obvious that "Free- 
dom" has not yet been 
granted to women. 
David Duran, senior 



Less choices not 'reasonable'; 
womens' freedom affected 



By Kirsten Shaw 

COLLEGE PRESS SERVICE 



Is it really a surprise that abortion rights 
advocates are unhappy with the Supreme 
Court' s recent abortion decision? True, its 
ruling on Planned Parenthood Casey reaf- 
firmed the theoretical right of a woman to 
terminate a pregnancy, as guaranteed by 
its 1973 Roe vs. Wade ruling. For that, 
pro-choice activists were expected to be 
grateful. 

But by upholding the so-called "reason- 
able restrictions" of the Pennsylvania law, 
ostensibly seeking political middle ground , 

the high court has succeeded only in com- 
promising women's fundamental rights. 

Conservative America has long hailed 
the American tradition of freedom — inde- 
pendence of speech and thought and the 
liberty to pursue happiness and enjoy free- 
dom from state intrusion. Government, it 
is held, has a limited role in the life of the 
individual. 

Apparently these freedoms do not ex- 
tend to women. Freedom does not seem to 
include the right to make decisions about 
one's own body. 

The court's Casey ruling reasserts a 
woman's fundamental right to make re- 
productive decisions and yet simulta- 
neously nullifies that right by insisting 
that states are free to enact laws that re- 
strict it — laws that suggest that women 
aren't capable of making important deci- 
sions, that they will enter into these deci- 
sions lightly without "proper" state en- 
forced controls. 

States are given the freedom to choose to 
restrict abortion rights while women are 
denied that same freedom. Contrary to 
that tradition so valued by Americans, the 
stage thus assumes the role of moral 
deliberator that has historically been left 
to the individual. Does the state pretend to 
possess a loftier understanding of when 
abortion is moral and when it is immoral? 

By withdrawing from the individual the 
right to examine moral considerations and 
make achoice, as it did in the Casey ruling, 
the Supreme Court has revealed mat it 



suffers from a conventional bias. Some 
Americans still do not believe that women 
are capable of acting as moral agents. They 
think that , just as in the past they were 
controlled by patriarchal husbands, women 
still need patriarchs — in this case the court — 
to make the really "big" decisions. 

The court and many legislators evidently 
feel that a 24-hour "cooling off' period will 
help a woman to regain her senses and shake 
off the emotional feebleness so characteris- 
tic of her sex. Butdoes anyone really believe 
that without a state mandate, a woman will 
not pause to consider her options? Presum- 
ably, the court feels 24 hours and a state- 
contrived lecture by her doctor wili set her 
straight. 

Given that the state does not trust indi- 
viduals to weigh moral and practical alter- 
natives in such a situation, it is astounding 
that it allows individuals to bring children 
into the world without restriction. 

By leaving it to a majority of mostly male 
lawmakers in each state to decide how to 
restrict a woman's constitutional right to 
control her reproduction, the court has cre- 
ated the probability that most will legislate 
discrimination. By encouraging state regu- 
lation, the court has demonstrated that while 
Roe vs. Wade supposedly guarantees a 
woman ' s constitutional right to make repro- 
ductive decisions, all women in America 
are not equal. 

When, due to burdensome restrictions, it 
becomes virtually impossible to get an abor- 
tion in one state, a wealthy, mobile woman 
is still free to cross state, even national, 
boundaries to exercise her rights. 

Poor women are in a diffecult situation 
and so are women with abusive husbands or 
parents. Their rights are effectively denied 
them by practical circumstance and, more 
importantly, by the failure of their state 
government to preserve the rights of all its 
citizens regardless of their race, religion, 
sex, or socioeconomic condition. 

While women in the rest of the developed 

world enjoy virtually unhindered access to 

abortion and autonomy over their reproduc 

See CHOICE, page 9 



Court didn't do enough; Roe vs 
Wade damaging, needs fixing 



By Christina Diaz 

COLLEGE PRESS SERVICE 

No matter how the justices said it, the 
result was clear and unmistakable. In a 
stunning 5-4 decision, the justices clearly 
and completely reaffirmed Roe v. Wade 
as a positive decision for our country. 
Any willingness that the Court had shown 
in the past few years to rectify the damage 
done to our nation by the tragic 1973 Roe 
v. Wade decision was completely eradi- 
cated. 

The pro-abortion forces of the country 
wailed that they were dealt a loss because 
the court upheld the moderate regula- 
tions of the Pennsylvania Abortion Con- 
trol Act (The Supreme Court upheld regu- 
lations supported by a vast majority of 
Americans, including parental consent, 
24-hour waiting period and informed 
consent). But the second half of their 
decision was the strong and vehement 
reaffirmation of Roe. 

Roe has been hailed as landmark deci- 
sion. It is also a decision that has cost our 
generation dearly. Since 1973, abortion, 
cloaked in the euphemistic terms of 
"choice," "reproductive freedom," and a 
"woman's right," has taken the lives of 
26 million unborn children. Thai's 
roughly the equivalent of one-third of our 
generation. 

Beneath the patriotic and emotion-filled 
slogans of "a women's right to control 
her own body," and "every child a wanted 
child," lie the cold, hard realities of abor- 
tion. The reality of abortion is that with 
every single abortion, an innocent un- 
born child loses its life. The abortion not 
only takes the life of the unborn child, it 
forever changes the life of the woman. 
These are the truths that you won't hear 
from the abortion advocates. Consider 
these additional facts: 

•The majority of abortions are per- 
formed before the 12th week. By that 
time all body systems are present and 
functioning, brain waves are detectable, 
and the unborn child's heart is still beat- 



ing. 

•There are 1.6 million abortions per- 
formed every single year. Thai's 4,320 a 
day, 180 per hour, three per minute, and 
one every 20 seconds. 

•Abortion poses serious risks to women, 
both psychological and physical. Some of 
the physical complications of abortion 
may be: excessive bleeding and cramp- 
ing, fever/cold sweats, intense pain, in- 
fections and vomiting. An abortion may 
also result in a woman's inability later on 
in life to conceive a child, miscarriages, 
scarring of the uterus, or even stillbirths. 

■Aside from the physical com jttidfctions, 
abortion can also inflict severe emotional 
trauma to the woman. Studies have shown 
that the emotional reactions might in- 
clude: guilt and extreme depression, an- 
ger, rage, suicidal urges, uncontrollable 
crying and feelings of intense grief, espe- 
cially when seeing other babies or young 
children. 

These are only a few of the facts that you 
won't hear at the local abortion clinic. 
Why aren't women given this basic infor- 
mation before making a life and death 
decision and undergoing an abortion? Pro- 
abortion organizations, like Planned Par- 
enthood and the National Abortion Rights 
Action League, have continually opposed 
any "right-to-know" bills that would en- 
sure that a doctor be required to give 
women all the information they need to 
make an informed decision. 

How can the decision to abort, to will- 
fully end the life of an unborn child, be 
considered a woman's "right" when she is 
denied full and complete information 
about the developing unborn child, the 
alternatives to abortion, and the physical 
and emotional risks that accompany abor- 
tion? True feminism and honest respect 
for women does not make a woman feel 
compelled to kill her own child in order to 
survive in this society. 

The abortion controversy tears at the 
very fabric and heart of what it means to 
be a society. It affects the very core of 

See LIFE, page 9 



Lollapalooza creates need for living in a tree 




Jay Ashkinos 
Echo Staff Writer 



I read an article about the Lollapalooza 
festival in last week's Echo and I thought 
"Hey! "maybe I should introduce the world 
(or at least CLU) to my experience at this 
fine cultural gathering. 

Like the ticket says "Take the day off," so 
I did (I don't need much encouragement). 
The day went something like this: I 
cruised into the Irvine Meadows 
Amphitheatre with time to spare, making 
sure to check the second stage to see which 
bands were playing there before heading up 
to see Lush. 

Lush was really cool. Not just the music, 
but singer Miki Berenyi dyed her hair Kirk 
Cobain (Nirvana) red and drummer Chris 
Acland looked like Jerry Lewis. J had to 
leave towards the end of their set to check 
out one of my favorite local bands, Rage 
Against the Machine, on the second stage. 

The lead singer of Rage is Pauley Shore's 
evil twin (I'm sure of it!). I was jazzed when 
Pearl Jam later brought these guys up to do 
a song with them. 

The seats were completely full (maxi- 
mum capacity, man) when Pearl Jam came 
on. They were very entertaining. The two 
coolest things that happened during their 



set (besides jamming with Rage) was that 
they broke into a Henry Rollins tune in the 
middle of a song and singer Eddie Vedder 
did a duet with a guy from the pit just 
because he was wearing a shirt that said 
"LOSER" on the front (I want one!). 

When the Jesus and Mary Chain went on 
a lot of Lollapalunkheads went down to the 
festival area. What's up with that?!! Just 
because they play like they're at a small 
party with a few friends doesn't mean that 
JMC can't groove. I love those guys! They 
revolutionized the use of feedback as a 
musical outlet JMC took music into a new 
direction. Of course, that's just my opinion. 

So then came Soundgarden. Yeah they 
did! And with them came the crowd. Dur- 
ing their furious set I noticed that ex-Guns 
'n' Roses drummer Steven Adler was sit- 
ting a couple of rows in front of me next to 
LollapaLarry , the name I gave this 50-year- 
old man without a shirt who danced in a 
fried hippie stagger and looked very much 
like Harpo Marx (you know, the one with 
the hom who never said anything). 

Anyway, as I listened to Soundgarden do 
a cover of Body Count's controversial song 
"Cop Killer," the three girls who accompa- 
nied me to the festival (I'm not cool or 
anything, they just used me for the ride, I 
think) bounced down to take a picture of the 
ex-GNR man. I did not care to talk to him. 
How can I respect a guy who is so whacked 
on skunkweed thateven Guns V Roses had 
enough of it? 



Soundgarden finished up as singer Chris 
Cornell broke the msty cage around the 
stage and ran just as I did to catch the Jim 
Rose Circus Sideshow. 

This show was so intense that many 
Lollapaloozers fainted, or hurled, or both. 

The crowd was so packed in that you 
could barely see the act. I quickly, and 
ingeniously I might add, climbed a nearby 
tree (best seat in the house). 

The sideshow was "Beeeeauuuuutiful," 
as Jim Rose would put it. From the human 
dar (board to the Amazing Lifto and all of 
the crazy, impossible, disgusting feats this 
troupe of "freaks" displayed, I was simply 
amazed. I want to be a sideshow freak! 
Mommy, make me a sideshow freak! 

In seeing the sideshow, I missed Ice 
Cube (sob) and sat in to catch some of the 
Ministry set where President Bush came 
out to rap off some lines in the song "New 
World Order." 

I took off though to check out the other 
booths and happenings down below. Ev- 
erything was wrist trinkets and necklaces 
(enough to clothe China). Strewn around 
the booths were hundreds of bumed-out 
Lollapaloozers (wimps). But there was 
nothing of that great of interest to me and 
I needed to get back to check out the Red 
Hot Chili Peppers. 

On the way to the arena, some giant 
Samoan guy offered to sell me his back- 
stage pass (he said he was Meatloaf)- I 
turned him down because it looked like a 



fake. I think he got it out of a box of Cocoa 
Puffs. 

The crowd turned euphoric when the Red 
Hots came on (dressed just like they were at 
the MTV awards, except Flea changed his 
underwear, I think), and they did their thing. 
How good were they? Well, to put it 
simply, they set their heads on fire during 
the encore. Point made. And that, my friends, 
was that. 

My day of frolicking came to an end. 
BUT I WANTED MORE! After spending 
an entire day in a mindless blurr of wonder- 
ful culture, I didn't want to return. EVER. 

I thought I would get so much more out 
of life if I let go of the stressful chains that 
bound me to society. I caught up with 
LollapaLarry and asked for his advise. 

He told me to quit school, my job, my 
hockey team, move out, give away my car 
and live in a tree. I'll tell you, it sounded 
tempting. 

I could sit in a tree all day, swooping 
down only to bum change for Dr Peppers. 
I'll talk to myself and nod to imaginary 
people that I consider my real friends. S weet, 
huh? 

And I'll hum Jimi Hendrix tunes all day. 

Yeah I will! Ha! Free at last! 

And I'll laugh at people who rush, worry, 
do step aerobics and subscribe to Hot Guitar 
magazine (I always have). 

I'll be a happy, crazy, poor, loin cloth- 
wearing. Dr. Pepper-drinking tree-dweller. 

No, I won't 



CHOICE 



Continued from page 8 

live lives, the rights of American women 
remain at the whim of a court which doubts 
even their ability to behave as rational 
adults. 

The Republican Party's 1992 platform 
agenda clearly expresses its intent to seek a 
constitutional amendment to ban legal abor- 
tion altogether. And while the Democratic 
platform supports choice, individual mem- 
bers of Congress supply mostly lip service 
in the fight to preserve abortion rights. 

If American women want to ensure that 
their reproductive rights are restored and 



safeguarded once and for all, they will have 
to announce that decision on Nov. 3 by 
electing pro-choice candidates, including 
many more women, to the House and Sen- 
ate and to the White House. 

If the current Congress is not afraid to 
approve anti-choice appointments to the 
Court, and the president is not afraid to 
trumpet his opposition to women's repro- 
ductive rights, perhaps a Congress repre- 
sentative of the American people wouldn't 
be afraid to safeguard rights the overwhelm- 
ing majority of Americans want protected. 

Kirsten Shaw takes the pro-choice view. 
She is a research associate at the Center for 
Advancement of Public Policy in Washing- 
ton and a 1992 graduate of Ohio Wesleyan 
University 



LIFE 




Continued from page 8 
what it means to establish a common under- 
standing and mutual respect for all mem- 
bers of a society. If society is unwilling to 
respect and protect the most defenseless and 
innocent of all its members, how can the 
rights of any member be guaranteed? 

Martin Luther King Jr. , one of the greatest 
dreamers and fighters for equality of all 
time, once said, "Injustice anywhere is a 
threat to justice everywhere." That is no less 
true today than when Dr. King spoke those 
words. The horrible injustices experienced 
by the unborn threaten the rights of all 
people through the erosion of a simple re- 
spect for life. If one person's life, that of any 
unborn child, is dispensable, how can we 
guarantee that anyone's right to life will be 
respected? 

Abortion advocates tell us that abortion is 
necessary to improve the quality and status 
of women. Look at society now. What has 
improved for women? Percentage of single 



mothers living in poverty? Increased. Is this 
the Utopia that the abortion advocates prom- 
ise us? In my assessment as a feminist, it 
falls dreadfully short of true equality for 
women. Abortion has been handed to 
women as a "quick fix," allowing society to 
escape its true responsibility to women. 

As college students, we are the dreamers. 
We are the ones who are constantly looking 
and searching for a way to make this a better 
world. As pro-life activists, we see to im- 
prove this world by ending the violence and 
destruction inflicted on our nation through 
the practice of abortion. We fight to see that 
this reign of violence ends. We work to 
provide women facing crisis pregnancies 
with real choices that are life-affirming for 
both the mother and the child. 

We are the ones who have survived this 
reign of destruction and the ones who can 
make the change necessary so that all hu- 
man rights are respected, regardless of age, 
sex, race, religion, or state of development. 

The pro-life position is taken by Christina 
Diaz a senior at Southwestern University in 
Georgetown, Texas. Diaz is president of 
Texas Collegians For Life. 



The Echo welcomes your 
opinions and letters each 

Letters need to be in by Wednesday at 5 p.m., 
W f* P K Opinions by Tuesday at 5 p.m. 

** ^^ ;IV • in the Echo office in the SUB. 



Entertainment 



September 28,1992 



ECHO 




Extreme (left to right): Paul Geary, drums, Nuno B ettencourt, guitar-piano, Gary 
Cherone, vocals and Pat Badger, bass guitar. 

Boston band goes 'Extreme' 
with its new three-sided story 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

A little over a year ago I hung out with the 
Boston Based band Extreme. At the time 
their ballad, "More Than Words," was No. 
1 . But they were more interested in talking 
to me about the songs they were writing for 
what would be their third album, than their 
new success. 

Extreme's latest, TH Sides To Every 
Story: Yours, Mine.and the Truth ," (clever 
isn't it), is now out The 14-song, 80- 
minute disc has everything. After listening 
to the musical marathon I understand why 
they were so excited to chat about them. 

"Ill Sides..." is divided into three sides. 
The first side (which is Your Side) is the 
heavier stuff, the second side (My Side) is 
more pop and ballad oriented, while the 
third side (the Truth) is a 20-minute long, 
epic-type song, that's broken down into 
three songs connected by an orchestra. 

Like I said, this disc has everything. But 
you shouldn't expect anything less from 
today's most versatile band. Their unique, 
four-part harmonies, added with guitarist 
Nuno Bettencourt's very clean, sharp, emo- 
tional and quick guitar sweeping, and the 
addition of a hom section and orchestra 
makes this album the most unique and 
versatile LP to come out since the Beatles, 
"Sgt. Pepper" record. 
REASON TO BUY: The variety, origi- 
nality, and talent will surprise you. "War- 
•heads," v Rest In Peace" (the frwrslrrgic): 



my favorite "Peacemaker Die" (which 
sampled in a part of Martin Luther King's "I 
Have a Dream" speech), "Seven Sundays," 
"Our Father" (a tune about fathers abandon- 
ing their families), "Color Me Blind," "Stop 
the World," and "Who Cares?" are great! 
Every style of music, attitude and emotion is 
played out. Pick this disc up. It kicks. 
REASON TO CRY: For those who love 
Extreme's heavier stuff, I'm sorry to inform 
you that Bettencourt doesn't showcase his 
trademark guitar artificial harmonics (high 
pitched guitar screechin' sounds) or his so- 
los that are dominated by quick arpeggios 
that lead to quicker scales like he did on 
"Pornograffiti." This album doesn't groove 
well as the last one. It doesn't have any 
"More Than Words" type tunes. The variety 
is so "extreme" that you might turn your 
head away. 

THE FINAL WORDS: Great album. Ex- 
treme isn't just four hessions who bang 
heads. They're great musicians whocan'tbe 
categorized. They are extremely original. 
"Ill Sides..." will lose some fans, but it'll 
gain twice as many new ones. This disc 
lacks bad songs. Nuno Bettencourt leaves 
me speechless (nothing new). He's today's 
best guitarist and rock musician. 

This is a well-balanced, album-oriented 
disc. They didn't write three or four good 
songs and fill the rest with crap (like Guns 'n' 
Roses did). Give this disc a listen. Extreme 
is blazing a new musical path that will soon 
be followed by many others. Extreme is 
"■mtrwHWev * ' 



Variety 



Despite technical problems, Choir shines 



By Nicole Mueller 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The CLU choir group, led by new choir director Dr. Wyant Morton, succeeded, on 
Friday night, in entertaining its audience composed mainly of students despite 
unforseen technical problems. 

When the music for Craig Kuehne's "Losing My Pet Pigeon" was mistakenly mixed 
up, Kuehne's wit and the spontaneous humor of MCs Ace Vanwanseele and Debbie 
Hoskins stalled the audience with perfect ease. Consequently, when the same problem 
occurred with the music for Angie Reitan's and Denise Handrich's "Joy to the World," 
the "Two Blonde Babes" carried the audience through the extra time with their 
humorous reaction to it. 

MCs Vanwanseele and Hoskins produced a variety of skits and dialogue that kept the 
audience in stitches between each number, including take-offs from "Married with 
Children," "Star Search," "Wayne's World," and "Dennis Leary" from MTV. 

The show included a variety of numbers, from Denise Handrich's romantic "Killing 
Me Softly" to Craig Kuehne's hilarious "Losing My Pet Pigeon." Sean Kelley, Steve 
Dempsey, and John Marsteen got the audience clapping with their rendition of Kenny 
Roger's "The Gambler", while Dempsey, Shawn Ives and James Solomon brought a 
tear to every girl's eye with "You Are My Everything." 

Other numbers included "Don't Get Around Much Anymore" by Reitan, "Honey 
Bun" by Michelle Mauriello and Rick Anderson, Will Shattuck's original "Someday, 
Somewhere, Sometime," "In My Life" by Amy Rinehart and "Joy to the World" by 
"The Two Blonde Babes." 

Sandy Aldana creatively entertained the audience with an oral interpretation of 
"Water Faucet Vision" by Gish Gin, and the Kingsmen Quartet, as always, kept the 
crowd cheering. 

Choir Variety Show ends on upbeat note 

By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 



"All's well that ends well," for the 1992-93 CLU Choir's Variety Show. The group 
bounced back from Friday night's "technical problems" to perform an entertaining, 
talent-packed show in the Preus-Brandt Forum Saturday night. 

"I was a little down after the first night," Steven Foster, a member of the Kingsman's 

Quartet said. "But I came back the second night with a positive attitude, which was 

to have fun." 
Choir President Angie Reitan added that, "Although the performances went well 

both nights, the technical difficulties of the first night damped our feeling of successs. 
But wearen'tprofessionals.and the Friday nightaudience understood that. They were 
very patient and undertanding. We went into the second night hoping there wouldn't 
be any techincal difficulties, and there weren't It went a lot smoother." 
Whatever went wrong Friday night was completely cleared, and cleaned up the next 
night. Saturday's 90-minute version did go extremely smooth. Co-MCs Ace Van 
Wanseele and Debbie Hoskins kept the crowd entertained and attentive with their 
easy going, light hearted-humor. 

"We changed some things the second night to make it flow better," Hoskins said. 
"We took a few things out and put a few things in. The audience responded really 
well." 

Their humor was just right for their audience. The variety of skits was nice to see, 
and their ability to capture and hold an audience's attention was outstanding. My only 
question is: "Where were those two during the Freshman variety show?" 

"It was our first time we've done anything like that. We received a lot of positive 
feedback, which was nice. But we're just glad we got a chance to help out the choir. 
A lot of work went into it. But it was all worth it." Van Wanseele said. 

But now we must go on with the show. The first act showcased the always 
consistantly well trained Kingsman Quartet. They performed "Do Right," and the 
talented choir went on a roll from that point. 

"I thought the Quartet did quite well. We didn't feel any pressure to perform well. 
Our goal the second night was to just have a good time and "do right," Quartet member 
Shawn Kelly said. 

After the Quartet did right, nobody did wrong. There were no "icch" problems. 
There were no missed signals or wrong notes. "All's well that ends well" for ihe Choir. 



Michael W. Smith's new CD 
will 'Change Your World* 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

I couldn't wait to hearMichael W. Smith's 
new album, "Change Your World." I ran 
into my room, popped in the disc, hit play 
and turned the volume "all the way up to... 
11!" I picked up my guitar and started 
playing along to the FM-inspired groovy 
dance guitar riff of the first track, "Picture 
Perfect." I didn't put my guitar down until 
all 1 1 tracks were done (though I enjoyed 
playing some songs more 
than others). 

"Love One Another" con- 
tinued "Picture Perfect's" 
mood. But by the third track, 
it was time to hear a Smith 
speciality- a ballad. "I Will 
Be Here For You," was 
simple, sweet, and to the 
point But that wasn't the 
only ballad. There's a heart 
warming duet with Amy Grant called, 
"Somewhere Somehow." A revised '90s 
version of what I consider Smith's most 
popular tune, "Friends" made the album: 
"Friends are friends forever/If the Lord's 
the Lord of them/And a friend will not say 
never/Cause the welcome will not end," is 
the chorus. It's aclassic contemporary slow 




song, but it isn ' t the best ballad on "Change." 
"Somebody Love Me," isn't only the best 
ballad on this disc, it's the best track. It'll 
touch you because this song finds the hole in 
your heart, and fills it. It'll continue to fill 
your heart as long as you push rewind. 
REASONTO BUY: The ballads areenough 
reason, but the upbeat, happy-go-lucky dance 
tracks, "Picture Perfect," and "Love One: 
Another," will wear out your rewind button.' 
REASON TO CRY: "Color Blind" and 
"Cross of Gold," don't do the album justice. 
The messages are good, but 
the lyricsarechildish. "OutoJ" 
this World," "Give it Away" 
and "I Wanna Tell the World' 
seem to just be mere. Lyri- 
cally they're flaky. The disc's- 
lyrics are watered down for 
air play, but not as bad as 
Amy Grant's latesL(as if they 
could be). 

THE FINAL WORDS: Over 
half the disc is phenomenal. That doesn't 
happen very much these days, so don't feel 
you've been sold short. His 1988 album, "i 
2 (EYE)" still remains his strongest; musi- 
cally, lyrically, and spiritually. But there 
would be no shame in picking up his latest. 
You never know, it might just "Change 
Your World." 



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3 



Continued from page 5 

Chronicle of Higher Education and other 

sources, include: 

* The Rev. Martin Luther King Jr., the 
slain civil rights leader, plagiarized much 
of his doctoral dissertation. King received 
his doctorate in 1955 from Boston Univer- 
sity. A panel investigated the finding, made 
public by Stanford University researchers 
at the Martin Luther King Jr. Papers Project, 
and upheld the plagiarism charge in 1991. 

* H. Joachim Maitre, the dean of Boston 
University's College of Communications, 
resigned in 1991 after he used several pas- 
sages of an article in a commencement 
speech without citing the author. 

* U.S. Sen. Joe Biden, D-Del., admitted 
in 1987 that he plagiarized part of a law 
school paper in 1 965 . He copied five pages 
from a law review in a 15-page paper with- 
out citing the source while at Syracuse 
University Law School. While running as 
a Democratic presidential candidate in 1987, 
he also used quotations in speeches from 
former British Labor Party leader Neil 
Kinnock and the late Sen . Robert F. Kennedy 
without giving them credit. 

These are well-known cases that received 
much attention in the nation's media. But 
plagiarism also ex ists on a m uch quieter and 
anonymous level, from the student who 
copies verbatim out of research books and 
nas«es it on as his or her own work in 
freshman composition, to doctoral candi- 
dates who secretly use the services of re- 
search companies. 

"I see it as a very critical problem. It 
seems to me that the incidence of plagia- 
rism has increased in the past 10 years," 
said Kevin Brien, a professor of philosophy 
at Washington College in Chestertown, Md. 
"I see it as something that is eroding aca- 
demic institutions. Unless we work collec- 
tively to turn it around, we will continue to 
have problems." 

'... college students under- 
stand what plagiarism is ...' 

Sometimes students plagiarize out of des- 
peration because they are weak writers or 
because they didn't work on their assign- 
ments until the very end of the term. Other 
students say they do not know what plagia- 
rism is, an excuse that doesn't wash with 
most academicians. 

"I believe 95 percent of college students 
understand what plagiarism is; they receive 
information about it from high school on," 
said Barbara Hetrick, dean of academic 
affairs at Hood College in Frederick, Md. 
"In most instances, students may not have 
given themselves enough time to complete 
the assignment, or in some cases, they may 
have felt over their heads academically. So 



rather than talk with the faculty member, 
they stole someone's work to pass." 

The Higher Education Research Institute 
at the University of California - Los Ange- 
les, which does annual freshman student 
surveys, used to ask questions about cheat- 
ing, but does not any longer. Some schools 
told students not to fill out the section on 
cheating, so researchers stopped asking the 
questions, a spokeswoman said. 

An average of 300,000 students a year are 
surveyed at 600 institutions. In 1988, the 
last year the cheating section was included 
in the survey, 36.6 percent of the respon- 
dents said they cheated on a test in school, 
while 57.1 percent said they copied home- 
work from another student. If cheating on 
this level exists, it is fair to assume that 
similar rates of plagiarism will exist, school 
officials said. 

In fraternity and sorority houses, in dorm 
lounges, even in classified ads in youth- 
oriented newspapers and magazines, term 
papers are openly peddled. Papers written 
by other students, and/or research done by 
companies that specialize in providing term 
papers to students can be turned in to in- 
structors and passed off as the students' 
own work. 

Consider Rolling Stone. In the classified 
section, companies routinely advertise to 
sell papers and research. The cost can range 
from $7.50 a page for undergraduate - level 
papers to $50 a page for custom research at 
the master's and doctorate level. Accord- 
ing to the companies, research is done by 
staff researchers who have advanced de- 
grees or have been in business for many 
years. 

George Thomas Wilson, classified ad- 
vertising director for Rolling Stone, said 
"there are obvious ethical problems with 
such services. He said that students could 
use the papers just for research, "but obvi- 
ously that probably isn't the case. There is 
no control once it is in their hands. On the 
surface, we can't know what they're going 
to do with it but one can certainly surmise. 
Who's to say?" 

Hetrick, from Hood College, said instruc- 
tors get to know a student's work and turn- 
ing in a paper that is different in style and 
approach could signal a plagiarism attempt. 
"Professors get to know writing styles pretty 
well. I'm sure they become suspicious if 
something is going on," she said. 

Hood has an academic honor code that is 
run by students, and suspected plagiarism 
cases go to the Academic Judicial Council, 
which is made up of students and faculty 
members. If students are suspected of pla- 
giarizing, they are expected to turn them- 
selves into the council and present their 
case. They may flunk the paper, the course, 
or in extreme cases , be kicked out of school . 
"The system works at Hood. I think there 
is an awareness of plagiarism. If they don't 
know, they will ask," Hetrick said. "They 
are very conscious of it." 




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Just another case of the disappearing "Hero" 



By Mike GretchokofT 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



For eight days in October of 1991 , a Sony 
studio located near Magic Mountain saw 
all of its cameras focused on a burning 
airline wreckage being drenched with thou- 
sands of gallons of artificial rain. 

This was just one of many complicated 
scenes to film from the new movie "Hero", 
a Columbia Pictures release starring Dus tin 
Hoffman, Geena Davis and Andy Garcia. 
Hoffman portrays Bernie LaPlante, a 

lowlife petty crimi- 
nal who, while driv- 
ing on a freeway in 
Chicago, meets up 




with a burning plane wreck and procedes to 
rescue its passengers and then disappear. 
One of the plane's passengers, TV 
newsperson Gale Gayley, played by Davis, 
becomes mesmerized by a handsome im- 
age of the unknown hero who saved her life. 

Destiny then sees to it that John Bubber 
(Garcia) is propelled into stardom by com- 
ing across a shoe left by LaPlante at the 
scene of the disaster that matches the one 
left earlier at the wreckage. 

The idea for the movie came from the 
film's producer Laura Zisken ("Pretty 
Woman," "What About Bob?"). 

Zisken, after recalling an actual plane 
crash where a man had rescued some pas- 
sengers and then drowned leaving his iden- 



tity unknown, later pondered the idea of a 
fictitious rescuer disappearing, leaving the 
public to create its own hero. Enter Bubber, 
a fabricated hero who lacks any qualities 
worth admiration anyway. 

The concept for "Hero" was first pre- 
sented to Touchstone Pictures, and then to 
Columbia where director Stephen Frears 
C'DangerousLiaisons^'TheGrifters^took 
interest. 

Frears and Zisken then brought in writer 
David Webb Peoples, and the three got 
down to the business of writing the script 
and casting its characters. Although Billy 
Crystal was first considered for the part of 
LaPlante and Kevin Costner for Bubber, 
Hoffman and Garcia eventually filled the 



roles. 

Although the picture boasts a strong cast, 
the $42 million production was anything 
but smooth. 

Sony backed out on its monetary commit- 
ment, causing some trouble. The problems 
increased when Frears suffered a mild heart 
attack, causing a delay in production. Fi- 
nally, things went from bad to worse, as the 
production process began with no rehearsal 
time for the actors because Hoffman and 
Davis were already tied up with the filming 
of "Hook" and "A League of Their Own,'' 
respectively. 

The perfect ending to the tale of a "Hero"? 
Hoffman was reported as being as difficult 
as ever to work with. 



'Peaks' doesn't catch f Ire, TV fans dissappointed 

Lynch has decided to neglect more than half of the chraracters from the TV show, including Sheriff Harry S. Truman 



College Press Service 



First things first: I was a "Twin Peaks" 
geek. When David Lynch's eerily odd brain- 
child was a weekly TV series, I went out of 
my way to watch it. I needed the show like 
a junkie needs a fix . I never stayed at a party 
past 9:30 p.m. Saturday nights because 10 
p.m. was "Twin Peaks" time. 

When the show was unjustly cancelled 
nearly two years ago, there was rumors 
Lynch was planning on a movie version of 
"Twin Peaks." Once those rumors were 



confirmed, I started counting the days until 
the movie was out 

Now that I've seen "Twin Peaks: Fire 
Walk With Me,: I wish Lynch would have 
let his sleeping creation lie. 
Lynch, who has also directed such quirky 
fare as "Blue Velvet" and "Wild at Heart," 
is intent on being more violent and sexual 
on the big screen than he was With his TV 
series. While he succeeds on this count, the 
sheer amount of violence an sex overwhelms 
Lynch's strength as a director - creating 
offbeat characters and telling stories through 



their eyes. The film documents the last 
seven days in the doomed life of high school 
siren Laura Palmer (Sheryl Lee). 

Palmer's character is examined in great 
detail, especially her attempt to escape her 
evil fate through cocaine alcohol. 

Ultimately, it is Lynch's preoccupation 
with the character of Laura that submarines 
"Fire Walk With Me." While the main plot 
gimmick of the TV show was solving the 
death of Laura Palmer, the enduring part of 
the show was the town folk of Twin Peaks. 
Sadly, Lynch has decided to neglect more 



than half of the characters from the TV 
show, including Sheriff Harry S. Truman, 
deputies Andy and Hawk, Lucy the secre- 
tary and the odd couple of Ed and Nadine. 
Even the characters that have survived 
the transition from small to big screen, like 
Special Agent Dale Cooper (Kyle 
Mac Lac hi an) and the Log Lady (Catherine 
E. Coulson), get the shaft from Lynch and 
fellow writer Robert Engels. Poor hostess] 
Norma (Peggy Lipton) is on screen for all 
of 10 second. 

See PEAKS, page 13 



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Only an hour to 'take-off' 



By Gerhard Jodwischat 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



If you have ever wanted to experience 
what it feels like to jump out of an airplane, 
Penis Valley Skydiving School in Penis 
California will be glad to help. 

The Jones family has more than 30 years 
of experience exiting moving aircraft via 
parachute. Today Jeff Jones owns and oper- 
ates the school. He has 18 years experience 
in the finer aspects of sky diving. 

The school has 26 certified jump masters 
and four airplanes that are maintained daily . 
The planes include two Twin Otters, a King 
Air, and a DC3. To add to your confidence 
the school is also certified by the United 
States Parachute Association. 

If you plan on making a jump you need to 
make reservations about a week in advance. 
They will accommodate singles as well as 
groups. The price for singles is $160 and 
groups of 10 or more will receive a dis- 
counted rate of $140. 

If you think that your friends won't be- 



lieve that you actually did it your jump can be 
recorded courtesy of Blue Sky Video for and 
additional fee. 

Upon arrival you will receive about an 
hours worth of training from a certified in- 
structor. Then up you go! 

About 15 minutes after takeoff you will 
have reached the jump altitude of 12,500 
feet After some last-minute instructions you 
are ready to jump. You are then connected to 
a jump master and out you both go. Because 
of the limited amount of training time your 
are required to make the jump linked to an 
instructor. 

You will free fall for about 30-50 
secondsand the entire descent takes between 
6-8 minutes to complete. 

On jump day all you need to bring is 
yourself, tennis shoes and your sense of 
adventure. The only requirements are that 
you are in good health, over 18 years old and 
weigh less than 200 pound. 

For more information about how you can 
experience the rush of your life call Penis 
Valley Sky Diving School at (7 14) 657- 1664 



PEAKS 



Continued from pagel2 

"Fire Walk With Me" is not without bright 

spots. Lynch remains a director with a 

knack for creating uncanny visual effects 

and causing moviegoers to feel genuinely 

uncomfortable. 



But the bottom line is this: "Twin Peaks" 
fans aren't going to be satisfied with "Fire 
Walk With Me." People unfamiliar with the 
TV series are not likely to care very much for 
this muddled, overly long film. 

As a disappointed Twin Peaks geek, I'll go 
back to my VCR and watch some old epi- 
sodes whi le dreaming of the movie that m ight 
have been. 



If I had a hammer . .. 
Have you ever thought of how you as an individual 
could help the homeless situation? Well now, you have 
that opportunity with Cal Lutheran's chapter of Habitat for 
Humanity. Habit is an international organization started by 
Millard Fuller in 1976 who believed everyone should have 
a decent house to live in. Habitat has volunteers build houses 
for needy people who cannot afford a house to live in. The 
people who are getting the house must help build the house 
and other projects and also pay for the house with no interest 
over a period of time. The high quality of houses that Habitat 
builds could be seen when Hurricane Andrew whipped 
through Dade County, Florida. Habitat built 27 houses there, 
all of which withstood the hurricane while nearby houses 
were demolished. For information regarding Habitat for 
Humanity and further projects please call the campus chap- 
ter at 493-3869 and help construct a new tomorrow. 



Habitat for 
Humanity 



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— the final frontier. These are the voyages of 
the college student. Their four — or five — or 
sometimes six — year mission: To explore 
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until the last possible dwindling 
moments before the final exam 

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Commentary 

Regal volleyball team 
going in right direction 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



Laura Rtegner-Cowle/Ectio 

Tim Ward, shown above, is leading the Kingsmen in scoring through six games. 



The popular slogan "New and Improved" 
has become very cliche the past few years. 
I hate to label something with these two sly 
words, but I lack a better description of 
Regals' volleyball program. 

It's blantantly apparent that someone has 
reconstucted the bumping, setting, and 
spiking women. Head coach Beth Welch is 
that fine mechanic maneuvering her tools 
of experience within the Regal program. 

A win- loss record can hardly describe the 
progress three returners have made along 
with nine young faces. In fact, the Regals 
only maintain a 5--11 record. Merely an 
average showing on black and white. 

You must excuse me first I liken the 
Regal situation to a newly rebuilt engine 
which has just been started. 

Welch has gathered all the parts through 
recruiting. Aimee Snider, Darcy White, and 
Tara Thomas are three developed talents 
positioned according to their supportive 



function. Welch pieces these individuals 
together into a functioning group of three 
returners. 

It's been demonstrated that these women 
can play, communicate, and work together 
to win. However, fans have watched the 
Regal team play, go down hill and then 
diminish to a sickening lossed set. 

Yet it's understandable why the pieced 
machine "falls apart". If one integral part 
malfunctions the whole engine is thrown 
out of whack. 

On the court, the Regals have to work 
together and function as a unit. (This advice 
is even cliche!) 

Oh my, now don't read me wrong. I am 
not criticizing but rather praising the "New 
and Improved Regals." 

Significant gains have been made and 
results have been reeped. It's evident that 
more than roommates and parents are at- 
tending the games to see for themselves the 
new Regal look and Welch era. 
It's very simple. The Regal machine needs 
to fine tune the talent and gather experience 
working together. 



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Intramural standings 





Flag Football Standings 






(Thru three weeks of competition) 






American Football Conference 


EA 




Team 


Wins Losses 


EL 




Win or Die 


3 


96 


44 




69ers & 4 some 


2 1 


68 


64 




Good fellas 


2 1 


63 


34 




AYSO 


2 1 


56 


31 




HIV Positive 


1 2 


69 


55 




Ragheads 


1 2 


64 


63 




Chippendales 


1 2 


39 


66 




Toad the Wet Sprocket 


3 


37 


133 




National Football Conference 


£A 




Team 


Wins Losses 


£Z 




And Justice For All 


3 


69 


36 




Thongerie 


2 1 


109 


25 




Desperados 


2 1 


58 


32 




Let's Just Do It 


2 1 


51 


67 




68andI.O.U.l. 


2 1 


45 


19 




Hispanics Causing Panic 


1 2 


64 


65 




Team Klump Pump 


3 


21 


104 




Just For Fun 


n -x 




48 




J u o v x \j i a ui * \j *j \j 

Note: PF = Points For or Scored; PA = Points Against or Allowed 



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women's Girbaud jeans, jackets, shorts and tees. We also 
have a large selection of Doc Marten's, Stussy, Fresh Jive 
and Betsey Johnson. 



CHALK GAPDen 



LAST WEEK AT A GLANCE 

HIGHLIGHTS, SCORES and STATISTICS 

FootbalL.(Sept. 26) Azusa Pacific University - 34, Kingsmen - 33 

CLU dropped to 0-2, after a 45-yard field goal by Michael Wade was good with 
no time on the clock. The Kingsmen had a 33-24 lead with under two minutes to 
play. Quarterback Adam Hacker completed 21 of 28 for 233 yards and one 
touchdown. Hacker also rushed for one touchdown. Tailback Cassidy O'Sullivan 
rushed for 96 yards on a school record 40 carries and had two touchdowns. 
Fullback Ivan Moreno had six receptions for 29 yards and one touchdown. Rob 
Caulfield caught five passes for 68 yards while Len Bradley caught four for 103 
yards including a 64-yard reception. Punter-defensive back Pete Pistone finished 
the game averaging 43.0 yards per punt and had five tackles. Defensive lineman 
Tyler Blackmore, linebackers Chris Sestito andPete Leao each had seven tackles 
each while Cory Undlin finished with nine and broke up a pass. Leao had an 
interception and returned it for 26 yards. John Wilson had three tackles and an 
interception for 28 yards. 



Men's Soccer...2£l- Kingsmen - 1, San Francisco State - 

Luis Gutierrez scored the only goal for the Kingsmen. 
2/26- Kingsmen - 9, Cal Tech - 1 

CLU goals were by Alberto Gutierrez, who had three, Mike Bresson, who had 
two, and Willie Ruiz, Troy Burley, Kevin Hesser and Alex Papike. 
2Z2Z- at Cal State Northridge (results after ECHO deadline) 

With the victory over Cal Tech, the Kingsmen are 4-2-1 overall and 1-0 in 
SCIAC. Their next opponent is Occidental College on the North Field at 4:00 
p.m. 



Women's Soccer...2Z22- Regals - 4, Claremont-Mudd-Scripps - 1 

CLU goals were by Joey Allard, who scored two, Heidi Ramage and Rachel 
Wackerman, who scored her first goal of the season. Vanderwall made 15 saves. 
2Z26- Regals - 7, UC Santa Cruz - 

Wackerman scored three goals, Allard scored two and Ramage and Jodi Larson 
each scored one. 

The Regals are 5-3 overall and 3-0 in SCIAC. Next up for CLU are the Lady 
Tigers of Occidental College, Wednesday, Sept. 30 for a 4:00 p.m. contest at 
Occidental. 



Volleyball...2Z25- vs. CSU Bakersfiled 

The Regals lost in straight sets, 15-3, 15-4 and 15-4. Tara Thomas led the way 
with seven kills and six digs. 
9/26 - vs. Christian Heritage 

The Regals defeated the Ladyhawks in straight sets, 15-2, 15-4 and 15-7. Darcy 
White led the Regals with six kills. 

The Regals improve to 5-1 1 overall and will play their first SCIAC game of the 
year Sept, 29 against the Lady Leopards of La Verne, at La Verne beginning at 
7:30 p.m. 



Men's Cross Country ...9/26- Fresno Pacific College Invitational 

The Kingsmen took seventh with 199 points, out of seven teams. The course 
covered 8000 meters (4.97 miles). Bobby Wiley dropped out with a leg injury 
after three miles. (Coach Matt Griffin said that Wiley could have placed in the top 
20) With Wiley dropping out the top CLU finisher was Jukka Siltanen in 33rd at 
29:55. Other finishers for the Kingsmen included; Eric Burkett (40th in 32:27), 
Robert Gappinger (41st in 32:36). Perry Ursem (42nd in 33:18), James Emory ' 
(43rd in 35:56) and Jack Wood (44th in 37:01). 
Next up for the Kingsmen is the Biola Invitational, Oct. 3 at La Mirada Park. 

Women's Cross Country ...The Regals did not compete. 
Next up for the Regals is the Biola Invitational, Oct. 3 at La Mirada Park. 



_ 






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1000 Oaks Mall. (805) 494-9395. Modern clothing for men and women. 



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Sports 



September 28.1992 



ECHO 



Regals, Kingsmen refurbish locker rooms 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



S ignificam improvements have been made 
to the Regal and Kingsmen locker rooms in 
the last six months. In both cases, the re- 
decorating and refurbishing was initiated 
by respective coaching staffs. 

This spring, Carla Dupuis, CLU's assis- 
tant director of athletics, and Regal coaches 
Kecia Davis, Ten Rupe and Beth Welch 
decided the small women's locker room 
needed a new look. 

Dupuis described the locker rooms as 
small and said that in the past, the locker 
rooms were not being used much. 

"It's such a small space so it needs to be 
fresh, clean and have school spirit," Dupuis 
said. 

The finished project was a team effort. 
Dupuis supplied her personal time and la- 
bor in helping in the painting process. The 
football program donated 30 used full-size 
lockers, which replaced the previous shabby, 
half-sized, thinner lockers. Gordon 
Randolph, director of facilities and Dan 



SPORTS 

CALENDAR 



Cal Lutheran athletic events for the 
upcoming week... 

Tuesday. Sept, 2? 

• Men's soccer vs. Occidental 
4 p.m. - North Field 

• Women's volleyball vs. La Veme 
7:30 p.m. -Away 



Wednesday. Sept. 30 
• Women's soccer vs. Occidental 
4 p.m. - Away 



Thursday, Oct. 1 

• Women's volleyball vs. La Sierra 
7:30 p.m. - Away 

Friday. Oct. 2 

• Women's soccer vs. U of San Diego 
3 p.m. - Away 

Saturday. Oct. 3 

• Men's and women's cross country 
at Biola University Invitational 
men -9 a.m.; women 9:15 a.m. 
at La Mirada Park 

• Women's soccer vs. Whittier College 
10 a.m. - Away 

• Mens soccer vs. Whittier College 
10 a.m. - North Field 

• Football vs. Azusa Pacific Univ. 

1 p.m - Away 




down," noting that that, "the carpet was 
rotting and ruined due to the heavy rains last 
spring." 

Squires took the initiative and organized 
an attack team to start the summer project. 

Facilities repainted the tan room to white 
and Squires spiced up the bright room with 
purple and gold stripes. All 68 lockers were 
cleaned and painted. Then, a private con- 
tractor recarpeted the area in charcoal blue. 

Squires solicited funds through the coach- 
ing staff and alumni football players. Foot- 
ball contributors include Tom Bonds, Steve 
Hagen, Jowel Wilker, and Joe Monarrez. 

The deal roughly totaled $2,500. 
Kingsmen football co-captain Tom 
Pellegrino recognizes the significant im- 
provement "This project is a positive out- 
look for football," he said. "With these nice 
facilities, there is a better attitude." 

Rupert Sapwell, a junior on the Kingsmen 
basketball team, said the change "enhances 
team unity." 

Niether Dupuis or Squires knew when the 
locker rooms were last refurbished. 



Jason S»rraflan/Echo 

The new men's locker room, after the refurbishment. 

Frankowiak, trade supervisor, both from Albert said, Tm glad someone took notice 
the Facilities Department, helped situate of what we were supposed to use. It's not 



these lockers and carpet the area. 

Two-sport CLU athlete Tania Love 
painted a color-spirited "Regals" above the 
doorway. 

Cost was "nominal," Dupuis said. She 
could not offer a figure but did estimate the 



comparable to the men's locker room, but 
now it's usable." 

Albert was unaware that the Kingsmen 
locker room was also improved over the 
summer. 

Again, these efforts were supported and 



total expenditure to be of what it could supplied by coaches Scott Squires, Bryan 
have, due to donated time and team effort. Marmion, Joe Harper and Robert Haar. 
Senior Regal basketball player Evelyn Harper said the facillities were just "run 




Scott Squires - 
Assistant Football Coach 




Jason Sarraflan/Echo 

The new women's locker room, after the refurbishment. 



Carla DuPuis • 
Assistant Director of Athletics 



Pres. Luedtke 
updates Guild 



News, page 2 



Living in a 
campus hole 



Opinion, page 6 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Monday, October 5, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No.5 



Warrant fails 
to please 



Entertainment, page 8 



LASO helps 
awareness 



Campus Life, page 4 



Campus expansion 
remains speculative 

$66 million proposal discussed with city 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Beginning the preliminary processes nec- 
essary lo expand its campus, Cal Lutheran 
announced a $66 million proposal for the 
development of the north campus, and re- 
development and renovation of the south 
campus at the city of Thousand Oaks' Gen- 
eral Plan Review Forum Sept. 24. 

The timetable for the long-term project, 
ho wever, remains uncertain as city approval , 
financing and planning must come together 
before construction can begin. Even on 
campus, the expansion schedule depends 
on whom you talk to. 

The athletic director would like to see the 
athletic complex, part of Phase I, built in the 
next two to three years. The vice president 
for adminstration figures it might take eight 
years to complete the first phase. But the 
new president of the university doesn't want 
to wait that long. 

"I hope not," President Luther Luedtke 
said of the projected schedule. "I'm not that 
patient." 



However, with environmental impact re- 
ports, city Planning Commission approv- 
als, City Council scrutiny , fund-raising and 
-- possibly -- wrangling with local resi- 
dents, actual construction is still far away. 
The CLU Specific Plan for the north 
campus - all property north of Olsen Road 
-- proposes: 

• an approximate 600-unit, multifamily 
residential complex to be built where the 
Equestrian Center now stands 

• a physical education complex and cre- 
ative arts center planned north of the cur- 
rent soccer and baseball fields 

• an academic conference center and sepa- 
rate conference lodging 

• an educational technology building 

• a new administration building 

• additional parking spaces 

• a new pedestrian bridge over Olsen 
Road. 

Plans for the south campus include: 

• adding up to five more dormitories — 
three in the Old West area and two in New 
West 

See CAMPUS, page 3 






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Illustration courtesy of the Alumni Office 

An illustration shows Phase I of CLU's $66 million Specific Plan. Phase I includes 
a new athletic complex, creative artscenter and an educational technology building. 
The price for the first phase, including all infastructure and utility costs, is an 
estimated $19.5 million. 



Milius named ASCLU Pep Athletics Commissioner 



By Amy Dale 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Senior Michelle Milius was elected the 
new ASCLU Senate's Pep Athletics Com- 
missioner. Milius won with a 54.2 percentof 
the vote ending the three-way race. Marcie 
Hegebush received 30.6 percent of the vote 
and Angela Chant received 15.15 percent. 

Two of the candidates presented speeches 
Sept. 28 in the Student Union Building. 
While Chant was not present to give a speech, 
both Hegebush and Milius were very enthu- 
siastic about giving theirs. 

Hegebush, a sophomore, stated that a pep 
athletics commissioner should be a person 
able to motivate their school. Hegebush is 
currently a CLU cheerleader and is used to 
motivating people. She feels being a good 
communicator is essential. 

Hegebush brought a visual aid to her 
speech. Into an empty glass she poured what 
she considers to be the vital ingredients of a 



pep commissioner. Her ingredients were 
soda pop to add "bubbly," a dash of cinna- 
mon for "spice," some "energy" drink, a 
handful of 
Wheaties to 
represent a 
"champion" 
and a packet of 
sugar to add 
something 
"sweet." She 
then held her 
glass in the air 
and, before 
drinking it, she 
said. "Cheers! Michelle Milius 

Show your school spirit and vote for Marcie 
Hegebush for Pep Athletics Commis- 
sioner." 

Milius represented CLU last year as the 
school's mascot. She explained that she is 
working at getting a new school mascot for 
CLU. She is hoping for a mascot that will be 




more attractive to students. 

Milius has attended Student Senate meet- 
ings this year and enjoys getting involved 
and meeting people. She is very enthusias- 
tic about motivating students to attend sport- 
ing events. 

She said that one way she lets students 
know about events is to stand up in the 
cafeteria and announce the dates and times 
of CLU sporting events. 

Above all, Milius stressed the impor- 
tance of voting. She feels that no matter 
who the students vote for, they must vote. 
By doing this, they are showing involve- 
ment in their school, she said. 



Both Hegebush and Milius agree that a 
fun way to promote sporting events is to 
support the athletes themselves. Decorat- 
ing their lockers with balloons and signs or 
getting them donuts and candy bars were 
among their ideas. Posting fliers around 
campus listing various events was also men- 
tioned as way of keeping students informed. 

As for women's sports, Hegebush stated 
that she would promote them as strongly 
and in the same manner as men's sports. 
Milius suggested that a "girls night out" be 
organized in which students could go out to 
dinner and then, for instance, attend a 
women's volleyball or soccer game. 











Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PAID 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 











News 



October 5, 1992 



ECHO 



Luedtke addresses Guild on CLU's 
financial aid, student enrollment 

President updates 
radio tower situation, 
status of universtiy 



Other business addressed at the conven- 
tion included a discussion of the pending 
radio tower. Luedtke said the school is cur- 
rently looking over an alternative site near 
the Conejo Grade. 

The thinking behind moving the tower 

from the original Mountclef Ridge site is to 

not only retain the beauty of the cross, but 

CLU President Luther Luedtke spoke also to maintain harmony with the 

primarily about the condition and status of university's neighbors. At the same time, 

the university, the students and his vision Luedtke said that the school is negotiating 



By Shirley Docusian 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



Senate receives fund for pooltable 



Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



for the school at 
the Sept. 26 11th 
annual conven- 
tion of the CLU 
Guild. 

Luedlke's sta- 
tus report stated 
that enrollment 
for the 1991-92 
academic year is 
30 percent 
higher than last 




Luther Luedtke 



year. Of the 1,840 undergraduate students 
and 3,000 graduate students at CLU this 
year, about 300 are freshmen and about 
200 are new transfer students. 

The president's report also stated that 
GPA and SAT scores are higher this year 
than any other incoming class to date. In 
addition, the number of students continu- 
ing on from their freshman year is up from 
59.1 percent to 80 percent. 
According to Luedtke, there was an over- 
projection of scholarship funds last year. 
Due to the crunch of the current recession, 
scholarship money will be down this com- 
ing year, although the university will try to 
help those in need. 

Gillette assigned 
to new position 

CLU President Luther Luedtke Sept. 29 
reassigned Dennis Gillette from the posi- 
tion of vice president of institutional ad- 
vancement to vice president for adminis- 
tration of the university. The vice presi- 
dent of administration has oversight for 
the offices of Finance, Personnel, Univer- 
sity Relations, Facilities, Information 
Servies, Food Service and the Bookstore. 

Other changes include the reassignment 
of Skip Duhlstine from controller to di- 
rector of financeand Carol Keocheckian's 
assignment to the position of director of 
university relations. These changes re- 
flect the reconsideration of the adminis- 
trative and financial services of CLU since 
Leon Scott vacated the position of vice 
president for budget and finance July 1 . 

Les Miserable 
tickets available 



with the surrounding community about the 
development of the north campus, the first 
phase of which will run about$ 19.5 million. 

Other announcements included the inten- 
tion of renovating the 400 side of Mountclef 
once financial resources are available. Costs 
for renovation are projected at $400,000. 
Currently operating advancements include 
the replacement of a leaking gas line and 
stopping the infestation of termites. 

Luedtke said his vision for the future of 
CLU is "commitment." Luedtke will be 
officially inaugurated at ceremonies Feb. 3. 



Athletics Commissioner Michelle Milius, 

was welcomed by Russell, ASCLU Vice- 

President Kristine Strand and the rest of 

The CLU Guild will donate $500 to go the Senate. One of Milius' first projects is 

toward the purchase of a new pool table to adopt a mascot for CLU. A knight in 

and for other equipment in the Student shining armor and a 'LuDawg' are two of 

Union Building, it was announced at the her ideas. An election during homecoming 

Sept. 30 Senate meeting. An additional week may be a means of making the deci - 

$700 will be needed before the purchase of sion. 
the pool table can be made. Inter-Resident Hall Council Co-Presi- 

ASCLU President Jason Russell returned dent Bobbi Beck discussed activities that 

from a four-day Lutheran Leadership con- will be happening during Alcohol Aware- 

ference in Minnesota on Sept. 27 that he ness Week, scheduled for the week of Oct. 

attended with juniors Sal Friasand Kjersti 12. Two members of the sheriffs office 

Berg, and Ronald Kragthorpe, CLU's dean will be speaking; drama club members 

of student affairs. will walk around campus dressed as dead 

Russell not only shared his new experi- from drunken driving accidents; T-shirts 

ence and insight at the Sept, 30 Senate will be sold; and "don't drink and drive" 

meeting, but also at the Senate retreat at El messages may be painted on the curbs. 
Camino Pines last weekend. Sophomore Class President Alex 

Twenty schools and 133 students at- Gonzales expressed the concern that an- 

tended the conference where topics such other $200 was needed for the Homecom- 

as courage, the church, the environment, ing parade budget in order to distribute 

racism and sexism were discussed. prize money. Upon voting, the Senate ap- 

The newest addition to the Senate, Pep See SENATE, page 3 



Clinton aide speaks on policies concerning women 



By Heidi Bateman 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



Economics and choices concerning women 
were two of the issues addressed by Nanci 
Rossov, a representative for the Bill CI in ton- 
Al Gore Democratic presidential ticket, at 
the Women's Resource Center Brown Bag 
luncheon Sept. 29. 

The Clinton-Gore plan, as outlined by 
Rosso, will protect women's rights in the 
workplace as well as in the economy. Rossov 
believes President Bush and Vice President 



Dan Quayle are "using scare tactics to say a 
woman's place is in the home." 

Clinton recognizes women's changing 
roles in society, Rossov told the group. 
Their plan calls for ensuring all workers are 
paid equally and fairly, and discrimination 
in federal hiring, promotions and contracts 
based on race, gender or sexual preference 
will be banned. Clinton also calls for strict 
enforcement of sexual harassment standards 
in government agencies, Rossov said. 

Clinton and Gore will help American 
women economically by being direct 



sources for women's health care and family 
services. Since 1980, health care costs have 
tripled. The average American spends 30 
percent of his or her income on health care 
alone, she said. 

"Health care costs here are too high," said 
Rossov. The Clinton-Gore plan claims that 
no one should be denied health care. Their 
plan would not only guarantee universal 
health coverage, but also include promises 
for creation of a comprehensive child care 
network and the enactment of the Fam- 
_ See CLINTON, page 3 



NEWS BRIEFS 



^ 



The French Club will be going to see 



Victor Hugo's "Les Miserables" Dec. 17 at 
the Pantages theater in Hollywood. If inter- 
ested in purchasing tickets at a discounted 
rate, contact Paula at Ext. 3353 or Angie at 
Ext. 3434, or bring your money (cash, pref- 
erably) to Regents 14, "The French House." 
Tickets are $19.75 and the money is needed 
by Oct. 9. 

Cirque Du Soleil in 
Santa Monica 

Tickets are available for the Montreal Cir- 
que du Soleil in Santa Monica Oct. 30, at 6 
p.m. Cost is $16.75. Contact the French 
office at Ext. 3353 or 3434. 

Flu vaccines given by 
Health Services 

Influenza vaccine will be available for 
CLU faculty, staff, and students at the Uni- 



versity Health Services starting Oct. 1 5 for 
$4. Shots will be given Monday through 
Friday from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Flu vaccine is 
encouraged for people with chronic condi- 
tions such as diabetes, asthma, heart dis- 
ease, and for persons 55 years or above. 

John Fabjance, 

teacher, entertainer, 

to speak tonight 

John Fabjance will use magic and humor 
in a discussion of substance abuse and sexu- 
ally transmitted diseases tonight in thePreus- 
Brandt Forum. This program is part of 
CLU'scontinuing Cultural Events Program 
and is $5, or free with a CLU ID. Other 
upcoming events: Children's Theatre's Puss 
in Boots, Ocl 18, and LA Times National 
Correspondent Robert Sheer, Oct. 19. 



Beilenson speaks, 
plans visit to CLU 

Tony Beilenson, the Democratic candi- 
date for the 23rd Congressional District, 
met with several members of the CLU 
community Sept. 24 at the home of Dr. 
Jon Steepee and Dr. Karen Renick. 

Beilenson is running against Tom 
McClintock for the district seat, which 
includes most of Thousand Oaks. 

Other Democratic candidates present at 
the event were Hank Starr, candidate for 
the 19th Senate District, and RozMcGrath, 
candidate for the 37th Assembly District. 
Beilenson defined some of the differ- 
ences between himself and McClintock, 
saying he firmly stands behind education 
and is the author of several educational 
bills. Beilenson stressed that he receives 
no Political Action Committee money. 

Bielenson is also planning to visit the 
CLU campus prior to election day. No 
date for that visit has been set. Submitted 
by Michelle Rossau 



Otlohrr 5. I'W2 



M HO 



CAMPUS 



Continued from page 1 

• an administration-student services build- 
ing 

• IS single-family homes to be constructed 
south of the Gibello Softball Field. 

Other proposals for the south campus 
include making the main entrance to cam- 
pus off Olsen Road by closing down Me- 
morial Parkway. The reason, according to 
Director of Facilities Gordon Randolph is 
to have no more "vehicular traffic right in 
the middle of campus." 

The first phase of the Specific Plan, due 
to be completed at the turn of the century, 
is the construction of the physical educa- 
tion and creative arts complexes, the edu- 
cational technology building as well as the 
infrastructure development The develop- 
ment includes constructing the new North 
Campus Drive, creating sewer drains.curbs, 
street lights and all the utilities involved — 
which needs to be done prior to construc- 
tion. 

The first phase, according to CLU Presi- 
dent Luther Luedlke, would also include 
the endowment of student scholarships and 
professorships. 

This phase alone will cost the school 
S 19.5 million, according to Dennis Gillette, 
CLU's vice president for administration. 



The physical education complex is the top 
priority of the first phase and would cost 
between $8 and $9 million, according to 
Robert Doering, CLU's director of athlet- 
ics. The complex includes an 1,800-seat 
basketball gymnasium, an Olympic-size 
swimming pool, tennis courts, a new 3,000- 
seat football field, a dance studio, physi- 
ological exercise lab, a fitness center, three 
practice fields and a new track. 

The campaign to build this complex was 
set forth in 1984 along with plans for build- 
ing the Ahmanson Science Center and 
Pearson Library. The science center and 
library were both built by the end of 1988, 
but the two projects went over budget, ac- 
cording to Doering.and there was not enough 
money left to build the physical education 
complex. 

"We were deeply disappointed that people 
overspent — that the physical education 
complex didn't become a reality back in 
1984," Doering said. "So until we actually 
see the complex, we in the (athletic depart- 
ment) aren't going to get too excited." 

But ever since CLU went down in divi- 
sions in 1991 — going from its dual mem- 
bership in the National Association for 
Intercollegiate Athletics and NCAA Divi- 
sion II to the NCAA Division Ill's Southern 
California Intercollegiate Athletic Confer- 
ence — it had an obligation to fulfill the 
requirements of being a member of SCI AC. 

The requirement was for CLU to simply 



build a new physical education complex 
which would have to include — among other 
things — an Olympic-size swimming pool. 
"I think Chancellor (Jerry) Miller will do 
a fine job raising money for the complex," 
Doering added. 

But CLU still needs to give Thousand 
Oaks enough information to conduct an 




Dennis Gillette, CLU's vice president 
for administration 

Environmental Impact Report Only with 
the EIR intact, would CLU get clearance 
from the Thousand Oaks Planning Com- 
mission and City Council, which is neces- 
sary prior to any construction. This process 
that usually takes at least two years, Gillette 
said. 

"The General Plan Review Forum was a 
very preliminary meeting," Luedlke said. 
"It was merely an announcement to the 
city." 



CLINTON 



Continued from page 2 

ily and Medical Leave Act that would 
allow Americans to care for their newborn 
children and ill family members without 
the threat of losing their jobs. Clinton plans 
to "phase-in" such plans, which Rossov 
said shows Clinton's dedication to work- 
ing with big businesses. 

The Clinton platform also supports a 
woman's legal right to choose to have an 
abortion, Rossov said. Clinton has said he 
is pro-choice, not pro-abortion, she com- 



mented. Americans have to "stop pretend- 
ing that children and young people will stop 
having sex," Rossov explained. 

Before Roe vs. Wade, one to two million 
illegal abortion were performed each year. 
"Women die "Rossov said. More than 5,000 
deaths per year were reported on abortions 
were illegally performed, she said. 

Rossov explained that more than 600 bills 
to restrict abortion in this country have been 
submiued since 1989. One of the most re- 
cent, Planned Parenthood vs. Casey, in- 
cludes a 24 hour delay clause in Pennsylva- 
nia. According to Rossov, this bill is dis- 
turbing, as it suggest that women decide to 
have abortions on a whim. "To suggest that 



a politician can better decide a woman's 
choice is insulting." 

Clinton and Gore have promised to sign 
the Freedom of Choice act within the first 
1 00 day s in office and to create a system that 
allows for women to get counseling and 
education about family planning so that 
abortion does not have to be the solution, 
she said. "Clinton believes from the core 
about women's rights," said Rossov, who is 
a professional writer, director and active 
feminist dealing with women in the arts. 

According to Rossov, Clintton said, "The 
problem today is not the size of the chal- 
lenge, but the dimension of disbelief. You 
have to have thecourage to vote for change." 



As far as raising money the entire Spe- 
cific Plan, Luedtke said it would come from 
the Board of Regents, foundations and other 
organizations and corporations as well as 
from the efforts of Chancellor Miller. 

"The Regents have already made a com- 
mitment to help us with their financial re- 
sources," Luedtke said. 

Other aspects of the north campus devel- 
opment: The child care center, which is 
currently overlooking the baseball field, 
would be moved closer to Mounclef Boule- 
vard and the Facilities Department would 
be moved from its site next to Rasmussen 
Hall, to the baseline of the Mountclef Ridge. 
CLU faculty, staff, administrators and 
married students w i 1 1 be considered fust for 
housing in the residential complex on the 
north campus. The complex proposal 
shouldn't exceed 650 units despite a Thou- 
sand Oaks handout listing it at 750 units, 
according Gillette. 

The proposed 15 single-family houses to 
be built on the south campus would be 
targeted for CLU faculty families and staff 
as well as interim professors. 

At the plan review forum, the CLU plan 
was the 24th item out of the 28 on the 
agenda at the Goebel Senior Adult Center. 
The forum was an invitation to Thousand 
Oaks residents to voice concern — support 
or dislike — toward all construction plans 
for the city. 

The item wasn't brought up until the end 
of the meeting, almost 1 1 p.m. But many 
people were still in attendance and had 
something to say to CLU's plans. 

A resident said he would like to see the 
physical education complex used for local 
youth sports teams, such as AYSO. 



SENATE 



Continued from page 2 

proved the motion. 

Kairos Managing Editor Erin Beard 
proposed that the Senate give S 100 to the 
yearbook budget in order to have a com- 
puter workshop to learn a new computer 
program . After some discussion , the Sen- 
ate approved the request 



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BROWN BAG SERIES 

The 

Little Mermaid 

Updated 





Tuesday, Oct. 6 
Noon - 1 p.m. E9 

Disney's Mermaid: Fear & loathing of the feminine 

Speaker: Dr. Syndey SImms 

M.A. English, University of Pennsylvania 

Ph.D., Scandinavian and Medieval Studies, U.C. Berkeley 

Specializing in Icelandic Sagas, Folklore & Sermons 

Assl. Prof., English, Moorpark College 

Everyone welcome. Coffee and tea provided. 
For more information: 493-3345 Susan/Kathryn 



Campus Life 



October 5, 1992 



ECHO 



LASO helps cultural awareness 



By Alfonzo Gonzalez 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



One of the many longstanding clubs at 
CLU is the Latin American Student Orga- 
nization, whose president this year is jun- 
ior Alberto Rios. 

LASO is not just a club for Hispanic 
students but is also an inclusive club that 
encourages everyone to participate. LASO 
has been a club for seven years and has 
always tried to involve as many members 
as possible. The message is to bring aware- 
ness to Latino culture. 

"We would like to grow as an organiza- 
tion that is well represented in the school 
and outside the community," Rios said. 
"The reason is so we can provide services 
to the students - to make them more aware 
of Latino culture." 

Some of LASO's past accomplishments 
have been the development of a folkloric 
dance group. The group was associated 




Jason Sarrafian/Echo 

Alberto Rios, president of Latin Ameri- 
can Student Organization 

with a Mexican cultural dance filled with 
music and a plethora of colorful clothing 
aimed at increasing Latino students enroll- 
ing at CLU. 

LASO has participated in two fund-rais- 
ers already this year. The first one was in 



the Santa Monica Mountains Cultural En- 
counter. The event showcased a variety of 
cultures. The second fundraiser was a 
carwash on Sept. 25 in the Mountclef 
parking loL A $5 donation was requested 
for each wash. 

So far these these two fund-raisers have 
brought a substantial amount of revenue 
to the club. But the money isn't primarily 
what this club is about. 

"It's really not the money that's impor- 
tant, but the services that we provide," 
Rios said. 

LASO plans to have a few more events 
and programs scheduled in the near fu- 
ture. Rios hopes to produce a youth sum- 
mit in which LASO will provide a day full 
of workshops that will help build self- 
esteem for troubled youths. 

On Oct 24, LASO will teaming up with 
the African American Student Associa- 
tion to sponsor a costume dance during 
Halloween. 



Campus Ministries open to all 



By Elaine C. Borgonia 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



For most of the general public, the first 
encounter with religion happens in the 
home. Spiritual nourishment continues on 
campus through the group called Campus 
Ministries. 

One of the group's scheduled school func- 
tions is the Worship Celebration in the 
Samuelson Chapel every Sunday at 10:30 
a.m. The service offers the opportunity to 
have Communion and is an open invitation 
to all students. 

Another function is the Morning Chapel 
Service at 10 a.m. on Wednesdays. Guest 
speakers share their religious beliefs with 
the congregation. At the end of the service, 
refreshments are served to get people to 
mingle and enjoy themselves. 

The backbone of the Campus Ministry is 
an elected body of officials called the 
Church Council. Kjersti Berg, the chair- 
person, says that within the council "there 
are committees that are responsible for 



different tasks." 

For example, the Campus Network Com- 
mittee handles the publicity. This com mi tee 
puts out flyers, posters and tabletop ads in 
the cafeteria. 

While the publicity team is busy updating 
faculty and students, another committee 
gears into action. Headed by Kristen 
Lemmon, the Global Peace and Justice Com- 
mittee initiates "outreach" programs. 

Among the many activities is one that 
invites the whole CLU population to go into 
the heart of Los Angeles and experience 
first hand the other side of urban living. 

Another committee allows students to get 
involved with the "Meals on Wheels" pro- 
gram that provides meals for homeless. 

Other projects include visiting the eld- 
erly, supporting volunteer services through 
collection. Habitat for Humanity, and more. 

The spiritual aspect has not been forgot- 
ten. Enrichment of the soul comes in a 
number of opportunities. Sponsored by the 
Christian Education Committee, Bible study 
allows the individual to know more about 



his or her faith by rediscovering the Bible. 

One can also rediscover or celebrate his 
or her religious convictions through the 
Performing Arts. Chapel Choir, for in- 
stance, sing at Sunday Worship services 
(rehearsals are on Thursdays at 6 p.m. in 
the Chapel). 

Derek Helton accompanies the Choir on 
Sundays. He says that music "unifies the 
people and so in our Sunday services we 
come together as one whole body." 

Also on Thursdays, students gather in 
the Chapel lounge at 9 p.m. to sing songs 
and to share their souls with one another. 

There is also a Liturgical Dance Group 
that prepares sacred dances for worship 
services. Those who are interested should 
cantact Sandra Dager in the Campus Min- 
istry Office, Ext. 3229. 
To put these programs into effect, the 
monetary value of each should be taken 
into consideration. Despite the fact that 
Campus Ministry does not hold fund rais- 
ers, they do have a set budget provided by 
the school. 



Final homecoming vote on Wednesday 



The nominations for this year's Home- 
coming court were voted on Sept 30 and 
announced Oct. 1. 

Homecoming Week is Oct. 12-19 and is 
highlighted by the Homecoming dinner on 
Ocl 16, the football game beween CLU 
and Occidental on Ocl. 1 7 at 1 p.m. in the 
Mt. Clef Stadium, and the dance Oct. 17 at 
9 p.m. 

Voting for the nominees will take place 
Ocl 7 in front of the cafeteria. The follow- 
ing is a list of the nominees: 



Senior guys: 
Rod Borgie, 
Constantino Lopez, 
Jason Russell 
Alternate: Matt Reamer 
Senior girls: 
Janeen Mills 
Loiita Marquez 
Krisune Strand 
Alternate: Kristin Butler 
Junior guys: 
Randy Cassin 



Cory Undlin 

Brady Day 

Alternate: Jeff Aschbrenner 

Junior girls: 

Amy Reinhart 

Mari Rodriguez 

Kristin Heerema 

Sophomore guys: 

Alex Gonzales 

James Mason 

Mike Curba 

Sophomore girls: 



Jennifer Noggle 
Mercedes Ruiz 
Darah Johnson 
Freshman guys: 
Dave Jaglowski 
Tony Papa 
Mike Thomas 
Freshman girls: 
Cynthia Salas 
Ana Ruiz 
Reggie Sanchez 



CALENDAR 



Tuesday. Oct. 6 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series 
"LittleMermaid - Updated" 
12noon-E9 

• Women's volleyball vs. Redlands 
7:30 a.m. - Away 

Wednesday. Oct. 7 

• All-University Chapel Service 
10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 

• ASCLU Senate meeting 
5p.m.,S.U.B 

Thursday. Oct. fi 

• Rejoice! 
9- 10 p.m. 
Samuelson Chapel Lounge 

Friday. Oct. 9 

• Women's volleyball vs. 
Pomona Pitzer 
7:30p.m. -Gym 

Saturdv.Qct. 10 

• Football vs. Claremont 
1 p.m. - Away 

• Women's volleyball vs. Claremont 
7:30 p.m. - Away 

• Lip Sync Contest 

8 p.m. - Preus-Brandt Forum 
Sunday. Oct. 10 

• All-University Worship Service 
10 a.m. 

Samuelson Chapel 
Monday. Oct. 12 

• Dr. Paul Hanson. "The Global 
Impact on Columbus' Discovery" 
10 a.m. - Preus-Brandt Forum 

• Mocktails 

7 p.m. SUB 
Capture the Rag 

8 p.m. - SUB 

HOMECOMING WEEK & 
ALCOHOL AWARENESS WEEK 

Tuesday. Oct. 1.1 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series 
'Feminist Islamic Strategies" 
12 noon - E9 

•Women's volleyball vs. Whittier 
7:30 p.m. - Gym 

• Gutter Sundaes 
9p.m. -SUB 

Wednesday. Oct. 14 

• All-University Chapel Service 
10 a.m. - Chapel 

• ASCLU Senate meeting 

5 p.m. - Student Union Building 

• Field Sobriety Test 

7 p.m. - Student Union Building 
Thursday. Off. IS 
•Earthball 

6 p.m. - Football Field 

• Movie in the SUB 

8 p.m. - Student Union Building 



Submit calendar items to the 
ECHO office at least two weeks 
prior to activity. 



Octobers. IW2 



M HO 






CLU language department 
introduces Russian course 



By James Kalakay 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



When you think of language courses at 
CLU, you most likely think of Spanish, 
French of German. But now, professor 
Amanda Nowakowski would like students 
to think of an alternative — Russian. 

This semester marks the introduction of 
Russian to the language department at CLU. 
Nowakowski is the professor who is work- 
ing to show CLU students that learning 
Russian can be challenging and rewarding. 

Nowakowski comes to CLU from Ten- 
nessee, where she attended the University 
of Tennessee as a German/Russian major. 
She then went on to get her master's degree 
at UCLA where she is currently working on 
her doctorate in Russian literature. In addi- 
tion, the 28-year-old studied on two differ- 
ent occasions at Leningrad State University 
in Leningrad (now Sl Petersberg). 
When asked how she became interested in 
the Russian language, Nowakowski said 
that she has always been fascinated with the 
country's culture. 

"When I was a little girl, my parents were 
physicists who used to go to the Soviet 
Union, and they would bring me back Rus- 
sian toys and books and I just found it so 
interesting." 

Nowakowski finds great beauty in the 



Russian or Syric alphabet, and also in Rus- 
sian literature, which she says is very impor- 
tant to the Russian people. 

"You find that the Russians develop a love 
for poetry at a very early age. In fact, many 
young children can recite works by Pushkin 
(a famous Russian author) by heart" 

Nowakowski says that the reason CLU 
decided to take on Russian as a language 
course is due to the "great demand" to leam 
the language because of recent events in that 
part of the world. She says this 
demand is shown in the interest that has 
already been shown in the program. 

"I have ten students in my class, and three 
of them will be going to study in Russian in 
the near future," she concluded. 

When asked if she thinks that Russian will 
catch on in schools as much as Spanish, 
French and German have, Nowakowski re- 
mains doubtful, and she attributes this feel- 
ing to the difficulties involved in learning 
Russian. 

However, Nowakowski does feel that 
"When you learn a language, and how a 
people express themselves through that lan- 
guage, you begin to appreciate and under- 
stand their culture better." 

In addition to Elementary Russian I, which 
was introduced this summer, CLU is plan- 
ning to add Elementary Russian II to the 
curriculum in the spring. 




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I 



Not valid with any other offer. CLU staff or student I.D. required* 

Expires 12-31-92 " 




Student volunteers reach 
out to local community 



By Amy Waiz 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



California Lutheran University both 
gives and takes from the surrounding 
community of Thousand Oaks. Oneway 
the university enhances their giving is 
through the Volunteer Center, located 
beside the cafeteria. Opening day was 
last Thursday, Oct 1. Students were 
invited to sign up for various service 
projects throughout the area. Last year, 
over 65 students and faculty were in- 
volved with groups such as Habitat for 
Humanity and The Oaks Health Care 
Center. Sophmore Mercedes Ruiz com- 
mented on working with the elderly, and 
children: "You feel as if you've accom- 
plished something." 
One of the most popular volunteer items 
involved passing out food with the Conejo 
Valley Winter Shelter, and Holy Trinity 
Church. Upcoming opportunities to vol- 
unteer include community groups such as 
Zoe Christian Center, Thousand Oaks 
Residential Care Home, Interface (help- 
ing abused children). Brail ie Institute (with 
Gobel Senior Center), and rehabilitation 
work at the Y.M.C. A., for Cerebal Palsey. 



Senior Jake Zimmerman enjoyed volun- 
teering last year, as a best friend for a 
handicapped person. A local fair hosted 
the friends, and volunteers for the day. 
"It was great!" said Jake. 

The Volunteer Center has been open 
since the Spring of 1992, when a group 
of students decided it would be a benefi- 
cial addition, since most larger colleges 
had a center already. The office has two 
coordinators: Melissa Hanson and 
Allison Pilmer, who have been with the 
program from the start. The head direc- 
tor, Sally Schillaci, recently gave birth to 
a 7 lb., 4 ounce girl, Katelin Schillaci, on 
Friday Sept. 25. 

Temporarily taking over her position 
for the semester, is Melanie Hades, who 
hopes to continue the exposure and pub- 
licity of the program. Melanie states, 
"We would like to involve as many stu- 
dents as possible, and make it a part of 
their lives." To make the commitment to 
volunteer, stop by the Volunteer Center 
between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday 
through Thursday. Volunteering is an 
excellent way to gain job experience and 
enrich the lives of others, as well as 
yourself. 



MARITHE 
FRX 

GIRBAUD 



® 



JMR Chalk Garden sells the entire line of men's and 
women's Girbaud jeans, jackets, shorts and tees. We also 
have a large selection of Doc Marten's, Stussy, Fresh Jive 
and Betsey Johnson. 



CHALK GAwen 

1000 Oaks Mall. (805) 494-9395. Modern clothing for men and >vomcn. 



Opinion 



October 5, 1992 









Notes from a man living 
in a CLU hole-New West 




Lance T. Young 
Opinion Editor 



At last year's housing lottery I was pleased 
to see that I had been assigned to North Hall 
for the 1992-93 school year. I thought it 
would be a great improvement over Thomp- 
son Hall and I was looking forward to 
moving to the west side of campus. Upon 
arrival on the last day of August after a 
demon hot drive through the desert, I was 
not so pleased to find that I was going to 
spend my entire semester living in a de- 
crepit hole. 

The baseboard in the corner of our room 
was rotted out and as a result there were an 
infinite amount of ants traveling through 
our front room on there way to locating and 
destroying our food supply. The carpet was 
coming apart and there were a great number 
of holes in the walls and ceilings. The desks 
were in a tragic state of neglect and disre- 
pair and there was what appeared to be 
blood on the floor of our bathroom. 

"Welcome to New West!" a banner an- 
nounced. "Jesus," I thought. 
The last thing a guy needs is to spend 21 
hours on the road, come in sweaty from the 
heat, wired from caffeine and delirious 
from lack of sleep to find out he is living in 
a pit. In addition to that I was expected to 
sign a room inventory sheet that I would be 
held accountable for at the end of the year. 
One RA wanted my signature before I had 
even looked at my room. 

After sizing up our living quarters my 
roommate and I decided that one small 
sheet of paper was not enough to list all the 
problems in our room. We spent two hours 
examining our our new home and filled up 
two sheets of paper listing everything that 
was inadequate or broken. I wanted to 
make sure that at the end of the year I didn 't 
gel stuck for any of the damages that our 
place of residence had acquired over the 
last several years. The last two years I have 
acquired certain "phantom fines" for dam- 
ages in my rooms that were either already 
in existence or were not there when I left for 
summer break. 

It seems that this school does much of its 
redecorating at the expense of unwitting 
students. Don't expect to get your $100 
dollar dorm fine deposit back - ever. Even 
if you live conservatively, the school may 
slick you with a mysterious fine and use 
your money to buy new coffee cups for the 
Facilities Department or a pair of skis for 
Residence Life. The money from the dorm 



damage deposits should at least cover the 
ordinary wear and tear associated with mere 
existing. Hell, I'm almost scared to breath in 
my room lest the carbon dioxide that es- 
capes my mouth should somehow lead to 
the buildup of certain chemicals or elements 
(unknown to me) on the window blinds or 
bathroom mirror. 

I don't expect the dorms to be as elegant as 
suites in the Hilton Inn, that wouldn't be 
realistic and if nothing else I am a realist, 
but I would like them to be clean and decent 
- I might even like to feel like I'm not in 
danger of catching a wicked disease while 
living there (but I can't ask for too much 
distance from the ample amount of money 
I'm spending for my room and board at 
CLU). I'd be embarrassed to rent out a room 
like ours to a prospective buyer. 

After sizing up our living quar- 
ters, my roommate and I de- 
cided that one small sheet of 
paper was not enough to list 
all the problems in our room. 

There are no back doors. Our air-condi- 
tioner doesn't work. Our toilet overflows, 
etc., etc. While I'm at it, I'd like to mention 
a campus flier that I received in the mail a 
few weeks ago. It stated something to the 
effect that "Marriot was proud to announce 
the installment of a great new opportunity 
for the students to spend $35 to get their 
rooms cleaned once a month. (Of course, if 
you want to pay more, you can get your 
room cleaned as many damn times as you 
like -- that is the American way). The flier 
gloriously announced that the cleaning 
would even include the windows, a dusting, 
and vacuuming! Christ! How grand! This 
school doesn'tcutany comers when itcomes 
to the comfort of its students. Unless the 
comfort of its students conflicts with the 
schools plans to make a profit. 

When my parents were at the University 
of Illinois ( a school that even in the 1960s 
was about 10 times as big as CLU) they got 
their rooms cleaned weekly at no charge. 
Maybe if they left a wintergTeen minion my 
pillow I'd sign up, but as it is I need to save 
my money just to buy toilet paper. 

All I know for sure is that the Student 
Senate made ihe correct and proper choice 
when they decided to buy the new lighted 
campus maps (a steal at only $3,500) in- 
stead of allocating the money lo complete 
the redecorating of Mt. Clef (400 side) or 
the west side of campus. Now at least I know 
where the dump I live in is, in relation to the 
rest of the campus. 




Jay Ashkinos 
Echo Staff Writer 



I've heard that some of you campus-lifers 
have been bothered by solicitors lately. If 
this is a real thorn in your side (grouch), let 
me give you some good advice I stole from 
somebody that I know and you don'L 

First, have any of you tried lo put one of 
those convenient "NO SOLICITORS " slick- 
ers on your door. Well, if you don't, it's as 
good as having a "PLEASE, BY ALL 
MEANS, INTERUPT MY DAY AND 
SELL ME WHAT YOU'RE SELLING, 
BABY" stickers on your door. 

If that doesn't work, maybe you should 
ask "Who is it?" before you answer the door. 
Didn't your mother teach you anything? 

I mean, if you heard someone answer 
"Salesman" or "Jehovah's Witness" or 
"Landshark," then you could politely tell 
them you don 't want to buy any thing, change 
your religion or be eaten at the present time. 

But, if you fail the first two steps and 
answer the door for one of these peddlers, 
try this: 

"Hi. I was wondering if you'd like to 
purchase any of these fine colognes," says 
the arrogant wannabee Obsession commer- 
cial star. 

"Would you do me a favor?" you would 



Just tell pesky 
solicitors to 
leave campus 

ask. 

"Sure," he would answer. 

"Will you please leave now, sir, and never 
knock on my door again?" you'd return. 

They will leave. Trust me. It's that simple. 
And they won't come back. 

Rude you say? 

Yes, it is rather rude, but how rude is it to 
disrupt your privacy by trying to push their 
product? Fight fire with fire. 

Speaking of privacy, isn't this a P-R-I- V- 
A-T-E school"? 

Aren 't there rules about this sort of thing? 
Of course there are. 

Bill Stott, CLU's director of Residence 
Life, says that "Unless its a student group, 
they need to come through Campus Activi- 
ties so we can check them out and alert staff 
and security." 

He went on to mention that this is the 
policy because some solicitors in the past 
have come onto the campus without proper 
clearance and misrepresented what they 
were selling (We're being taken advantage 
of? Well bless their hides to Hades!). 

Stoit also said that it seems that students 

are a lot less tolerant with these types than 

See SOLICIT, page 7 



ASCLU ECHO 



An All- American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

News Editor Joel Ervice 

Campus Life Editor Jennifer Frost 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Sports Editor Rj ck Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor Jennifer Sharp 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editor j aS0 n Sarrafian 

Adviser Loran Lewis 

Publications Commissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 



The staff of the ASCLU Fcho welcomes comments on its opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, ihe stall acknowledges that opinions presented do not 
necessarily represent the views of the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
University. All inquiries about this newspaper should be addressed lo ihe Editor- 
In-Chief. 



October ?. ]S»'>2 



K HO 



Complaining doesn't help 




By Nicole Mueller 
Echo Staff Writer 



Whether it's politics, the weather, or burnt 
toast, everyone always seems to have some- 
thing to complain about These days, focus- 
ing on the negative has truly become habit 
in America. 

The media is partly to blame for this. 
Since when does the 10 o'clock news ever 
bother reminding the public that there is any 
good left in this world? Well, allow me to 
assure you that there is good left in this 
world. The following is a top 10 list of 
"reasons to smile" compiled by my room- 
mate Kendra and myself just recently: 

1. Good friends 

2. Fresh-cut roses 

3. Hot cocoa on a rainy day 

4. Rice Krispy Treats (Kendra's personal 
favorite) 

5. SHOPPING! 

6. A rainbow 

7. Kenny Rogers (Nicole's personal fa- 
vorite) 

8. A bubble bath 

9. Popcorn at midnight 

10. Broncos beat the Raiders! 

The list could certainly be longer. Any- 
way, while these reasons may seem simple 
or trivial to you, just take them away and 
others like them and then see how you'd 
like it There are an abundant number of 
things to be grateful for and certainly enough 
reasons to SMILE! It has actually been 
proven that the simple act of smiling can lift 
one's mood itself. Besides, studies show 
that frowning can also cause wrinkles! 
Aren't those reasons enough to smile? 
The majority of the people I observe com- 



plaining are those who really do nothing 
more than just that: COMPLAIN. Besides, 
what is the point of complaining? One may 
say that it makes him/her feel better, but I 
have a difficult time believing that. How 
can wasting precious time complaining about 
something actually make someone feel 
good? 

It seems to me that focusing on it would 
usually reinforce it. Allow me to add that 
issues such as poverty, crime, and so on, do 
need to be discussed, but too often is com- 
plaining nothing more than complaining - 
and oh, so unproductive!" 

Too many people complain 
about politics, then don 7 vote. 
People complain all the time 
about boredom when there are 
people to meet, sports to try, 
and more seriously, battered 
children to console and the 
homeless to feed. 

And therein lies the sadness. For me, I 
become quite tired of listening to others 
complain about things that they really make 
no effort to change. 

Too many people complain about politics 
and then don't vote. Peoplecomplainallthe 
time about boredom when there are people 
to meet, sports to try, and more seriously, 
battered children to console and the home- 
less to feed. When I once suggested to a 
com plainer that he get involved in volunteer 
or service activities geared toward helping 
others and toward improving the very com- 
munity that he so often complains about, he 
said: "What's the point? I truly suggest that 
individuals stop complaining and start DO- 
ING! 




DistntKj!»d t>y Tribune MMa S*rwcas 




There are so many positive, productive, 
enlightening, inspiring, and just plain FUN 
things to do! So get out there and do it! 
Let this be the day ... 
when you stop thinking about your dreams, 
and you start doing something to make 
them happen! 
Let this be the day ... 
when you give your best, 
believing that can make a difference in the 
world, because it's true! 
Let this be the day ... 
when you can honestly say you ve lived life 
to the fullest! 



THE ECHO 
NEEDS YOU 



Do you like to voice your opin- 
ion? How about writing opinion 
articles for the Echo? Contact 
Lance Young at 3465. 



SOLICIT 



Continued from page 6 

students were in past years. 

"It's really only a minor inconvenience," 

S tott added, "but we need to regulate these 

things." 

So, basical ly , as long as these salespeople 
are approved by Campus Activities, they 
can bother you. So we'll just have to live 
with it. It stinks, but remember, this is 
what they do for a living. So we can be 
content that we are only answering the 
door, not knocking on it. 

On the other hand, if you are one of those 
people who enjoy the company of a sales- 
person, I pity you. I really do. 

Note: After I finished this article, I found 
an ad for a company that wil 1 write research 
papers for whoever is desperate enough. If 
you spot anyone passing these out it's open 
season. I kid you not. Well, maybe just a 
little. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



The Echo welcomes letters from students, faculty and staff of 
California Lutheran University as well as any Echo reader who 
wants to voice an opinion. Please bring your letter to the Echo 
office by 5 p.m. Wednesday prior to the the Monday publica- 
tion. Please write legibly or type your letter. Letters can also be 
on a Macintosh or IBM disk. Please submit a paper copy and a 
disk. 

Please include your full name, address and phone number for 
verification^ No letter can run without this information. 



Entertainment 



October 5, 1992 



ECHO 



Warrant's new sound is a disappointment 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

"Wait! Play that again! Are you sure that 
was Warrant?" Ladies and gentleman. 
Boys and girls. Gather around and listen to 
the new "pedal to the metal," Warrant LP, 
"Dog Eat Dog." 

The Hollywood "Down Boys" went way 
down for this one. This is a huge surprise! 
I can't believe this is the same band that 
does "Heaven," "I Saw Red," "Cherry Pie," 
and "Uncle Tom's Cabin!" The disc starts 
out on fire with a "Right of the Bumble 
Bee," type guitar riff, better known as the 
song, "Machine Gun." This song is great. It 
has a really nasty attitude to it. The second 



tune, "The Hole In My Wall," rocks just as 
well. I'm so impressed! Could this be the 
best Warrant disc? 

No! It all falls from there. What hap- 
pened? What went wrong? I don't know. 
But I'll be the first (but surly not the last) to 
tell the next five tracks simply suck. The 
next two songs after those five, "All My 
Bridges Are Burning," and "Quicksand" 
are just average. But Warrant redeems 
themselves after seven weak tunes with a 
great ballad, "Let It Rain." 
This song is really sweet. It's the best song 
on the disc. And it's a safe bet that it'll 
eventually be over-played on MTV. But, at 
least it's a really cool song. But after "Let 
It Rain," it's back to crap. The song "Inside 



Out" is the worst Warrant song of all time. 
It thrashy and trashy. Headaches are guar- 
anteed. Hit fast-forward now. 

Finally, the last track! I thought it would 
never come. "Sad Tresera" is the title. It's 
a good song. When it comes to this album, 
it's great. But the fact remains, the only 
thing sadder than Tresera is this disc. 
REASON TO BUY: I met Warrant in the 
LAX airport. We were both catching the 
same flight to Tucson. I talked to them for 
a while, so I felt obligated to buy this disc. 
It was almost a personal thing to review 
this disc. So much for personal relation- 
ships. "Machine Gun," "Hole In My Wall," 
and "Let Rain," save this album from the 
immediate drop into the super-saver bend 



at local record shops. 

REASON TO CRY: I'm so disappointed. 
Lead singer, Jani Lane, who writes all their 
materia], should just go solo. He's the only 
thing holding this band together. The other 
four are obviously just good friends of his. 
They must be really good friends. 
THE FINAL WORDS: I really wanted to 
give this disc a positive review since I dug 
their first two albums and this disc's first two 
tracks kick. But no can do. This is the biggest 
disappointment since Whitesnake's/'Slip of 
the Tongue" disc. 

I still respect Jani Lane for his voice, song 
writing, and attempt to change styles. It's 
just that Warrant didn't need tochange. Why 
fix something that isn't broken? 








Eric Turner 
Rhythm Guitar 



Jerry Dixon 
Bass Guitar 



Jani Lane 
Lead Vocals & Acoustics 



Joey Allen 
Lead Guitar 



Steven Sweet 
Drums & vocals 



Annual Point Mugu 
air show this month 



By Gerhard Jodwischat 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



If you have ever wanted to see military 
and civilian planes, jets and helicopters up 
close and in action you won't want to miss 
the 30th annual air show at Point Mugu 
Naval Air Station Saturday and Sunday, 
October 10-11. 

Many of you may have been unaware 
that we have a Naval air facility right here 
in Ventura County. Point Mugu is the 
Navy's premier test and evaluation center 
for missiles and other typesof Naval weap- 
ons systems. 

Every year. Point Mugu has an open 
house/air show to entertain the public as 
well as inform them about the vital role the 
Navy plays in our national security. The 
base has been in operation since 1946. 

According to Deputy Public Affairs Of- 
ficer Bob Hubbert, this year's show will 
feature hanger and ground displays, mili- 
tary jets as well as civilian air performers. 
There will also be a skydiving exhibition 
by a Naval parachute team. In addition to 
the demonstrations and displays, there will 
be live musical entertainment all day long. 



The main attraction has traditionally been 
the U.S. Navy's Blue Angels jet fighter 
demonstration team. This year however, the 
team will not be performing because it is 
touring other air shows in Europe. Headlin- 
ing the event this year will be The Snow- 
birds, courtesy of the Canadian Air Force. 

When asked about the Snowbirds Hubbert 
said, "We are thrilled to have them here at 
Point Mugu. They put on a really exciting 
show." 

It is expected that 100,000 people will 
attend the show each day. It is recommened 
that you arrive early to get a good spot. The 
gates will open at 8 a.m. with flying begin- 
ning at 8:30 a.m. You can bring your own 
lunch or food, and drinks will be available at 
the base. Coolers will be allowed on base. 
You'll also want to bring a lawn chair to sit 
on. 

There will be 20,000 grandstand seats 
avaliable on a first-come basis. These seals 
cost $5 each. Otherwise parking for the 
show and all of the exhibits and displays are 
free. So there you have it. For a fun, excit- 
ing, low-budget day in the sun, this year's 
Point Mugu Air Show may just be the ticket. 

For more information (805) 989-8786. 



Humor in Captain Ron will 
capture audience attention 



By Mike GretchokofT 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Martin Short and Thousand Oaks High 
School graduate Kurt Russell have 
teamed up in the fairy tale comedy "Cap- 
tain Ron," a movie that manages to 
make you laugh and keep you enter- 
tained despite its corny and predictable 
dialogue. 

When Martin Harvey (played by Short) 
learns he just inherited his uncle's 
$250,000 boat, he races home to tell his 
beautiful wife the good news. Harvey 
and his wife agree that if they sell the 
boat they can pay off the second mort- 
gage on their house and their credit card 
bills. 

However, there is problem. The boat 
is docked on a remote island in the 
Caribbean and they need someone to 
assist in sailing it home. 

Harvey sees the rare opportunity as a 
chance for his family to become closer, 
but has no idea what is to happen when 
Capt. Ron (Russell) shows up to pilot 
the family adventure. 

As he did in "The Three Fugitives" 
and "Pure Luck," Short plays the role of 
a clumsy fool with a big heart who 



spends most of his time stumbling into 
things. 

Russell is a little out of shape for the 
film, unlike his role in "Tango and Cash" 
where he had to look respectable, starring 
along side Sylvester Stallone. However, 
Capt. Ron is a shaggy-haired, beer-guz- 
zling freeloader and so Russell looks his 
part. 

If you're not impressed with Capt. Ron's 
ability to teach the game of Monopoly to 
revolutionary freedom fighters, surely the 
Harvey family's ability to outsmartagroup 
of bloodthirsty Cuban pirates will capture 
your attention. 

A strong point about the movie, in addi- 
tion to its humor, is the scenic coastal 
views of the Caribbean Islands including 
Saint Croix and Saint Thomas. Unfortu- 
nately, the scenery for the adventure in 
Cuba looks a lot like Universal Studios. 

The plot is silly and unrealistic and even 
Short and Russell can't make "Captain 
Ron" a great movie, but the Touchstone 
Pictures release is very funny and worth 
seeing. 

It's in the theatres now and odds are that 
if you see the movie you'll feel a strong 
desire to take a break from life and sail the 
Caribbean with a loved one. 



(H'tuhi-r 5. I9V2 



I < HO 



Billy Crystal shines in new movie 



College Press Service 



Billy Crystal is hot, blistering hot. He 
rose to the top ranks of stand-up comedy, 
co-starred on the 1970s television classic, 
"Soap," became a household word during 
his one-year on "Saturday Night Live," 
where he created the characters of Fernando 
and Sammy. 

Then, film roles in "When Harry Met 
Sally..." and "City Slickers," among others 
solidified his stature as one of America's 
premier funnymen. As if that weren't 
enough, Crystal's yeoman's work hosting 
the most recent Oscar telecasts further in- 
creased his visibilty and popularity. 

The result? Virtual Hollywood carte 
blanche. 

So Crystal took over a favorite character. 
Buddy Young Jr., an aging comic who's 
lost his funny bone, and built a movie around 
him. To fully realize his vision, Crystal 
elected to co-write, produce, direct and star 
in "Mr. Saturday Night," his bittersweet 
film which explores the turbulent relation- 
ship between Buddy and his brother/man- 
ager Stan (David Paymer), as they survive 
the peaks and valleys of Buddy's career, 
which range from gigs at the Catskills clubs 
and a season on his own TV comedy show 
to following the Beatles on The Ed Sullivan 
Show and hostile performance at old folks 
homes. 



"Buddy is so different and unusual. He's 
so funny , so monstrous, so angry, so scared. 
He's a big, wrinkled child. It's the greatest 
part I'll ever get to play," said Crystal 
during a recent press briefing. 

"Buddy is the most complete person I've 
ever played, the one with the most dimen- 
sion. He's RAGING JEW. That's what I 
set out to make. I wanted a really funny 
movie with an edge. 

"The movie to me isn't about show busi- 
ness, though it is the vidian at times. It's 
about a man's inability to be intimate and 
develop as a person. It's about someone 
who only sees life through a spotlight, then 
when the spotlight is off, he can't see 
anything. It's a man's inability to be a 
husband, a father and a brother. Then he 
starts to change." 

Creating Crystal's Willy Loman with 
laughs meant delving into comedy lore and 
incorporating names both famous and for- 
gotten. "I know a lot of them. They're 
amazing characters. They're really show 
business to me," says Crystal. 

"In the early days of television, a lot of 
the (networks) went to comics. For every 
Sid Caesar or Jackie Gleason, there was a 
Red Buttons or a Larry Storch or someone 
else who had one year in the sun. Back then 
seasons were 39 weeks. It was a year's 
work. It wasn't '12 with an option for six, 
and we'll test it in Guam.' There are mo- 



ments from a lot of people that I elaborated 
on an made it into the life of Buddy." 

As excited as he was to breathe life into 
Buddy, Crystal found directing his greatest 
challenge. "It was everything I expected it 
to be and more. I don't know how else to 
describe it, but I was actually sorry we 
stopped shooting. I've never felt that way 
on a film," says Crystal. 

"I realized I knew so much more than I 
thought I was going to. Every day became 
an exhilarating experience, which was ' How 
can I bring this scene to life?' I was able to 
solve problems that I thought 'Oh God, 
what if they ask me to do something I don't 
know?' Every day I really loved what I was 
doing. 'Mr. Saturday Night' is everything I 
wanted it to be. 

Next up for Crystal? "Nothing," he says, 
smiling. "I have no plans. It's the first time 
in my career I don't want to work. 'Mr. 
Saturday Night' has been 16 months of 
unbelievable concentration and effort and 
love. I've reached that point where it's time 
to just kick back and enjoy myself. 

All I want to do is watch my daughter's 
high school volleyball team throughout her 
whole season. I want to ride my horse. I 
want to rope some calves. I just want to sit 
back, take a deep breath and go, 'You did a 
good thing.'" 

Crystals movie is scheduled to run at 
Conejo theaters beginning Friday, Oct. 2. 



JOB LINE 



STUDENT RESOURCE CENTER 

Part-time off-campus 
French Tutor: $12-1 5/hr., 2 days/wk., 
tutor third year French student 
Child Care: $ 150/wk., 20 hrs/wk., two 
children, 7 & 9 yrs. old, live-in pos- 
sible. 

Office Help: $7/hr., general office du- 
ties in real estate office in T.O. , flexible 
hours & days. 

Child Aide: $7.74-9.4 1/hr., p/t, 3 hrs./ 
day, assist children with behavior, edu- 
cation and social skills. 
Cooperative Education 
Marketing Intern: State Senator 
Gary K. Hart 

Marketing Intern: Uniglobe Phillips 
Travel 

Commercial Real Estate Intern: Grub 
& Ellis Company 

Dept. of State Summer Interniships: 
Applications due by Nov.l 
Contact Marlena Roberts at Ext. 3301 
for more information. 
Professional Listings 
Funder: Equimor Funding 
Underwriting Support: Equimor 
Funding 

Micro Computer Analyst: Casecare 
Unihealth America 
Lab Technician: City of T.O. 








of the 
art 















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Assorted 
gift 
litems 




'Open 10:00 a.m. - 7:00 pm.. Mon. - Sat. 

Specials on current Inventory, until It's gone 



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Vanessa Martin 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



Scott Murray, the women's assistant soccer 
coach at California Lutheran University, con- 
tinually guides the women's team to achieve 
its goals. 
Hired less than two years ago, Murray took 
the job at CLU because he admired the 
coaching techniques of head coach George 
Kuntz. 

"I feel that we have the same goals and 
thoughts on the game of soccer," said Murray. 

Participating in soccer as a boy in the 
Winnetka Park Youth League, Murray went 
on to play one year at Glendale College and 
two years on varsity at Cal State-Northridge. 
He carried on his success playing for a semi- 
pro team, Kroat, and the professional Los 
Angeles Lazers. 

"I have to say, though, that my father (Ri- 
chard Murray) gave me the opportunity to 
play. He never pushed me too hard and 
supported me in whatever I did," said Murray. 

Beginning his career at CSUN coaching 
club teams was his next step. He began to 
progress with his coaching style - to always 
listen first, 

"I feel that a good coach must listen and 
know his players in order to teach them," 
stated Murray. 

The main reason he began coaching is 
because the more he taught soccer, the more 
involved he'd get with what he could ac- 



complish as a coach. 

Kuntz and Sean Roche, CLU soccer 
coaches, have also had a strong impact on 
Murray's coaching. 

"One of the best opportunities offered to 
me here at CLU, is the chance to work with 
two tremendous licensed-A coaches," said 
Murray. 

Murray is playing lor the Sim i Valley Siege, 
a semi-professional team. He also coaches at 
Oak Park High School and for the Las 
Virgenes soccerclubafter the season at CLU. 

"Whether it's playing or coaching, I try to 
adapt to several styles," said Murray. 

Murray says he most enjoys keeping play- 
ers in the right frame of mind before games. 

"I like to bring the team aside during warm- 
ups and make sure everyone is mentally on 
track. Because I still play soccer, I can relate 
to the intensity and energy on the field," said 
Murray. 



CORE 21 orientation 



On Friday, Oct. 9, from 10 to 10:50 a.m., all fresh- 
men students are invited to an orientation meeting in 
the Preus-Brandt Forum at which CORE 21 Gen- 
eral Education courses will be described. Students 
are encouraged to attend because they will learn how 

CORE 21 works. 




Scott Murray 



! " ■ ■ " ' 

Do You Want to Play Tennis ? 

There is a meeting October 15 at 7 p.rrt in the 

Athletic Lounge - Physical Education Center 

for ALL women interested in 

joining the women's varsity tennis program. 

The focus of the meeting will be the Schedule, workouts and practice 
times as well as questions and answers to ALL your questions 

The Regals Rackets are on the rise !!! 

Fox more inforraation contact head coach Carla DuPuis at ext. 3408. 

See Ya There!!! 



4.99 



(with 1 topping) i 



1 large pizza 

delivered to your dorm! 



I 



\ 



PIZZA 6 PASTA * \ 



8.99 




I 

XU Echo special. Expires 10-21-92 ! 



Also: Karoke Bar every Tuesday night. 
Come out and be a star ...you never know 
who you might meet! 



it 



pizza with an 



| order of buffalo 



i 
i 
i 

L 



wings 



CLU Echo special. Expires 10-21-921 

1724 Avenida De Los Arboles #H (next to Albertson's) Thousand Oaks. (805) 493-2914 






Oil. >l»il >. IVV2 



K( ho 



Intramural Results 



Flag Football Standings 




(Thru four weeks of competition) 




American Football Conference 


£A 


Team Wins Losses EE 


Win or Die 4 115 


56 


Goodfellas 3 1 94 


47 


69ers&4some 2 2 81 


95 


Chippendales 2 2 75 


97 


AYSO 2 1 56 


31 


Ragheads 1 2 64 


63 


HIV Positive 1 3 81 


74 


Toad the Wet Sprocket 4 68 


169 


National Football Conference 


£A 


Team Wins LflgsfiS £E 


And Justice For All 4 115 


63 


68andI.O.U.l. 3 1 106 


37 


Desperados 3 1 95 


52 


Thongerie 2 2 129 


62 


Hispanics Causing Panic 2 2 96 


79 


We'll Just Do It 2 2 69 


128 


Team Klump Pump 4 48 


150 


Just For Fun 4 14 


80 


Note: PF = Points For or Scored; PA = Points Against or Allowed 





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LAST WEEK AT A GLANCE 

HIGHLIGHTS, SCORES and STATISTICS 

Football...(Oci. 3) University of San Diego - 21, Kingsmen - 20 

CLU dropped to 0-3, only being outscored by a total of eight points. Against the 
Toreros, the Kingsmen had the ball with sixteen seconds left at the USD 14 yard 
line and had no timeouts remaining. Trying to get a few yards closer for a game- 
winning field goal, CLU chose to run the (Kill. Cassidy O'Sullivan who took the 
handoff, was held in bounds by the defense and the Kingsmen had to rush a 34- 
yard field goal which was wide left. 

O'Sullivan finished the game with 152 yards rushing on just 26 carries. He 
added a pair of touchdowns. Adam Hacker completed 1 1 of 19 for 149 yards 
including one toucdown. Len Bradley caught seven passes for 98 yards while Rob 
Caulfield caught three passes for 38 yards including a 16-yard touchdown. 



Men's Soccer...9/27- Cal State Northridge - 1, Kingsmen - 

The game's only goal was scored at the 65:41 point by Dominic Zapata. CLU 
goalie Josh Green had four saves. The Kingsmen were out shot eight to six. 
9/29 - Kingsmen - 9, Occidental College - 

The Kingsmen scoring was led by Tim Ward who had two goals and one assist, 
Luis Gutierrez added a pair of goals also. Keir Cochran had one goal and one 
assist. Mike Bresson, Alberto Gutierrez, Willie Ruiz and Alex Papike each had 
one goal. 
10/3 - Kingsmen - 6, Whittier College - 

Alberto Gutierrez had a pair of goals while Cochran and Ward added one goal 
and one assist each. Bresson and Ruiz each had one goal. Luis Gutierrez had a 
pair of assists. 
10/4 - Kingsmen - 9, University of Redlands - 

The Kingsmen were led by Cochran who had three goals and one assist. Ruiz 
had two goals and two assists while Ward added a pair of goals. Troy Burley had 
one goal and one assist Kevin Hesser closed out the scoring with one goal. 
Goalie Josh Green recorded his fifth shutout of the season. 



The Kingsmen improve to 7-3-1 overall and 4-0 in SCIAC play. An exciting 
match this week, as the Kingsmen play the Tritons of UC San Diego, the 
defending NCAA Divison III National Champions, for a 3:30 p.m. contest, Friday, 
OcL 9 at UC San Diego. 



Women's Soccer.. .9/30 - Regals - 11, Occidental College - 
CLU goals were by Joey AUard, Jill Gallegos, Vanessa Martin, Cathy Graham, 

Heidi Ramage, Amy Ward and a pair by Lea Stankevich. 

10/2 - Regals • 2, University of San Diego - (Overtime) 
Freshman midfielder Margaret Vestal scored the game's first goal just 4:16 into 

the overtime. Allard turned the lights out for USD when she scored her ninth goal 

of the season at the 1 15:32 point, Jodi Larson had an assist on Allard's goal. 

Joanne Vanderwall had 1 1 saves from the goalie position. 

10/3 - Regals - 4, Whittier College - 
The Regals were led by Gallegos who scored three goals getting the hat trick and 

Wackerman added the other goal. Allard, Stankovich, Larson and Susie Eldred all 

had assists. The Regals out shot the Lady Poets 34-0. 

The Regals are 8-3 overall and 5-0 in SCIAC. The Regals will play the Tritons 
of UC San Diego, the team who defeated the Regals in the playoffs last season, 
Friday, Oct. 9 at 1:30 p.m. 



Volleyball. ..9/29 vs. University of La Verne 

The Regals lost in three straight games, 11-15, 13-15 and 2-15. AnnMumma 
and Darcy White led the way with eight kills apiece, Tara Thomas had seven kills 
and one serving ace. Mari Rodriguez had one serving ace. 
J^ZLvs. La Sierra University 

The Regals won in three straight games 15-11, 15- 13 and 15-13. Mummaled 
the Regals with eight kills while Thomas added seven. 

The Regals arc 6-12 and 0-1 in SCIAC play. Next up for the Regals is Univer- 
sity of Redlands, away at 7:30 on Tuesday, Oct. 6. 



Men's Cross Country... 10/3 at the Biola University Invitational 
No scores were reported. 



Sports 



October 5, 1992 



■ 



■ 



# 



ECHO 



Ex-CLU coach 
Bob Shoup 
coaching again 



Rick Wilson 

ECHO SPORTS EDITOR 



After 28 years of coaching and building 
the football program at Cal Lutheran Uni- 
versity, Bob Shoup was dumped from the 
football program two years ago in what one 
might say, "in a rather nonceremonious 
manner." 

However, for those dedicated Shoup and 
football fans, the man is back into coaching. 
This time it is at the high school level and he 
is an assistant coach to who else ... his son. 
Rick. 



SPORTS 

CALENDAR 




Young players help make 
up Regals' soccer team 



Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



Cal Lutheran athletic events for the 
upcoming week... 

Monday, Qa S 

• No scheduled events 



Tuesday. Oct, 6 

• Women's volleyball vs. Univ. of Redlands 
7:30 p.m. -Away 



Wriiradav. Oct, 7 

• Women's soccer vs. Univ. of Redlands 
4 pjn. - Away 



Thursday. Qq 8 

• No scheduled events 



Friday, fopt, 25 

•Women's soccer vs. UC San Diego 
3:30 pjn. -Away 

• Men's soccer vs. UC San Diego 
3:30 p.m. -Away 

• Women's volleyball, vs. Pomona-Pitzer 
7:30 p.m. - Gymnasium 

Saturday. Oct 10 

• Football vs. Claremont-Mudd-ScTipps 
1 p.m. - Away 

• Women's soccer vs. Univ. of La Verne 
10 a.m. -North Field 

• Men's soccer vs. Univ. of La Verne 
12 pjn. -North Field 

• Women's volleyball vs. Claremont-M-S 

7:30 pm. -Away 

Sunday, Pail 

•No scheduled events 



Bob Shoup 

His new location is 25 miles northwest of 
the Thousand Oaks' CLU campus where he 
is most noted for coaching. As the Kingsmen 
coach, he compiled a 185-87-6 record in- 
cluding 21 winning seasons. From 1963- 
1982, Shoup had a winning record each 
season except in 1972 when the Kingsmen 
were 5-5. 

Shoup led the Kingsmen to 13 National 
Association of Intercollegiate Athletics 
District 3 titles, five NAIA playoff appear- 
ances, three NAIA championship 
gameappearances and in 1971 he brought 
home CLU's only national championship, 
in any sport. 

Now, Bob, who has been coaching Rick 
for many years and even had Rick as an 
assistant at CLU, is Rick's assistant at Santa 
Paula High School. 

"It's quite a thrill for me to see Bob and 
Rick coach together again, only this time 
the roles are reversed!" commented the 
mother-wife of the pair, Helen, who added, 
"Bob is doing what he loves and knows best 
- coaching football. There is a mutual re- 
spect between the two of them. It's some- 
thing very special for a father and a son to 
work together. They share the joys, cares 
and responsibilities together. We, as a fam- 
ily, have a team to follow now and that's 
fun!" 



All freshman need to adapt in one form or 
another, but 1 1 hatching Regal soccer play- 
ers have one more challenge to kick around. 

It has been a mad fight to field a single 
varsity team with select players to fill the 
ranks. Many cuts were made because the 
proposal for a junior varsity team was de- 
nied. 

Head coach George Kuntz explained to 
the 21 member varsity squad, that he'd start 
the best proven players. Only two freshman 
have earned starting positions: Defender 
Lea Stankevich and leading scorer Joey 
A I lard have demonstrated skills superior 
enough to be listed in the starting lineup. 

Allard, a Newbury Park High graduate, 
compiled many honors at the high school 
level. She explains, "Things aren't going to 
come easy for me anymore. I'm going to 
have to fight for my position." 

It's obvious there is intense inter-squad 
competition, but dominating individual de- 
sires must be calmed for quality team play. 
Freshman Kim Carroll speculates that the 
competition needed to make the squad fol- 
lowed the team on to the field and contrib- 
uted to a pair of early-season losses. 



Assistant coach Scott Murray elaborates 
that the high school to college transition is 
difficult. 

"They have to adjust from stardom to 
team oriented play." 

Allard learned that she "can't just go with 
the ball." She realizes that it's not realistic or 
advantageous for one player to be savior. 
The Regals have proven that there is a 
sturdy backbone of players who are work- 
ing toward a common cause ... a Regal 
victory. 

Captain Kristin Butler insists, "We are 
assured that the bench is just as strong as 
what's on the field. The starters don't have 
to pace themselves but we can go all out." 
Opportunities have allowed the non- 
starters to get game time. 

"Given the opportunity all the freshman 
can prove themselves on the field," Murray 
insists. 

Jodi Larson said she was prepared to "sit 
the bench" but also ready to work very hard. 

Of course the hero change is odd but, the 
family-like comaradare off the field en- 
ables the adjustment 

Apparently, this adjustment has come like 
second nature. The combination of new 
talent and success producing teamwork is 
the key to success. 




Westminster coach congratulates Bob 
Shoup on his 30-14 victory over the Ti- 
tans for the national championship on 
Dec. 4, 1971. 





REGAL SOCCER STATISTICS 






(Thru 10 games, 


not 


including the Whittier College game) 












SCORING 








gn 




MS MP «.hr»« 


£oail A,il«i 


Pnlnti 






Joey Allard 




10 


10 38 




20 






SCIAC 




4 


4 12 




10 






Rachel Wacaeraun 




10 


10 36 




14 






SCIAC 




4 


4 22 




8 






Lea Stankevich 




7 


9 19 




II 






SCIAC 




3 


4 17 




11 






Heidi Raxnajc 




10 


10 11 




8 






SCIAC 




4 


4 7 




8 






Veneaaa Martin 




10 


10 27 




7 






SCIAC 




4 


4 IS 




7 






Carta Crawford 




10 


10 17 




6 






SCIAC 




4 


4 7 




• 






Amy Ward 




5 


10 6 




6 






SCIAC 




1 


4 4 




8 






Cathy Graham 




S 


8 11 




5 






SCIAC 




J 


3 5 




3 






Jodi Lara 







8 7 




5 






SCIAC 




• 


3 2 




2 






Jill Gallegos 




ft 


10 16 




4 






SCIAC 




2 


4 18 




4 






Maraud Vestal 







10 6 




3 






SCIAC 







4 3 











Stephanie Roberts 




10 


10 2 




2 






SCIAC 




4 


4 2 




2 






Overall Toul» 




10 


10 200 


36 19 


91 






SCIAC Total. 




4 


4 108 


25 IS 


e 






Opponent Total. 




10 


10 77 


9 5 


23 






Opp. SCIAC Totals 




4 


4 9 


2 1) 


4 












GOALKEEPING 








Umbis. 


MS MP 


Mln Sum VV-L-T ShO 


C.A GAA 






JoAnnc Vanderwall 


9 


9 


935 55 


6-3-0 3 


8 .77 






SCIAC 


3 


3 


270 10 


3-0-0 1 


2 .87 






Kim Carroll 


1 


2 


143 6 


l-OO 1 


1 63 






SCIAC 


1 


1 


90 1 


1-0-0 1 


.00 






Overall Total* 


10 


10 


1078 61 


7-3-0 4 


9 .75 






SCIAC TnUls 


4 


4 


340 11 


4-0-0 2 


2 J3 






Opponent Totals 


10 


10 


107S 101 


3-7-0 3 


36 3.01 






Opp. SCIAC ToUh 


4 


4 


340 52 


0-4-0 


25 6.62 






MS = Matches Started; MP = Matches Played; ShO a Shutouts; OA 


s Goals Afainst of 






Allowed; OAA = OoaJi Apins 


Average (OA / Mia. I 90) 







Textbook 
price increase 



News, page 2 



Words from a 
procrastinator 



Opinion, page 9 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Monday, October 12, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No.6 



Lip sync 
show reveals 



Entertainment, page 1 



New faculty members 
offer rich background 



By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

ECHO ST A FF WRITER 



Three newcomers to the CLU teaching 
staff can be seen on the CLU campus this 
semester: Amanda Nowakowski, Sharon 
Docter, and LaDonna Harrison. 

Docter. a graduate of UCLA, is teaching 
Debate and Introduction to Public Speak- 
ing. She is also the adviser to the debate 
team. 

Docter grew up in Northridge and gradu- 
ated from Granada Hills High School. She 
earned a juris doctor degree in 1988. For 
three years she held the position of associ- 
ate attorney at Brobeck, Phleger, and 
Harrison, one of the lop five law firms in 
California. 

"Teaching at the university level was my 
calling," Docter says of her decision to 
leave the firm to teach. Her father was a 
professor at Cal State Northridge. After 



graduating from UCLA, Docter spent some 
lime teaching there before working as an 
attorney. 

Docter is on campus three nights a week. 
She enjoys leaching at CLU mostly be- 
cause of ihe students, who she says are 
wonderful. 

"1 was also attracted to working at a small 
university that emphasized teaching excel- 
lence," she explained. 
Docter also likes to sing in the choir at her 
church near her home in West Los Ange- 
les. 

Harrison is teaching two English 307 this 
semester. The course specializes in busi- 
ness communication and is strongly rec- 
ommended for all business majors, Harrison 
said. 
Harrison is not a stranger to the business 
world as her primary job is as a consultant 
to businesses in need of instruction for their 
employees concerning the proper written 




Carolyn West/ Echo 

Sharon Docter 

forms of business letters, memos and re- 
ports. 

Harrison is also the director of education 
for the LaDonna Harrison Seminars in 
which business skills are taught. 

Harrison earned a Masters Degree in En- 
glish from the University of Minnesota and 
has lived in California for several years. 

Beginning Russian is a new course at 

CLU this semester. Amanda Nowakowski, 

See FACULTY, page 4 



Senate allocates money for pool table, repairs 



By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



In a 12-to-4 vote, the ASCLU Senate 
approved approximately $1,300 for a new 
pooltable in the Student Union Building and 
S300 for the resurfacing of the existing table 
at its Oct. 6 meeting. The SI ,600 will come 
outof the capital expenditures account, which 
was set up for improving "permanent cam- 
pus structures," according to ASCLU Trea- 
surer Kirsten Nicholson. Eleven percent of 
student fees go to this account. 

The new table will be ordered within the 
next two weeks and will be in the SUB 
before the end of the month, Nicholson said. 
Five hundred dollars was donated by the 
CLU Guild last week for the purpose of 
buying a new pooltable. When this money 
surfaces in the summer, it will be deposited 
into the account, making the total spent for 
the pooltables $1,100. 
Other plans for improving permanent cam- 
pus structures include: building a sand vol- 
leyball court, for $7,500, behind Afton 
Hall. installing lights for the outdoor basket- 
ball courts outside of Pedcrson Hall. Previ- 
ously, the capital expenditures account has 
allocated SI 5,000 in 1990 for refurbishing 



the CLU weight room. The account bal- 
ance for capital expenditures for the full 
1992-93 school year is $22, 623. 
In other Senate news: 

Velcro Wall Day will make its way to 
CLU on Oct. 21 at 7:30 p.m. in the gymna- 
sium. This event, sponsored by Pepsi, will 
give away free T-shirts to the first 10 par- 
ticipants and a free Polaroid picture to 
everyone who joins in the fun. Pepsi is also 
donating $250 to the university. 

T-shirts for Alcohol Awareness Week 
have been made, announced Bobbi Beck, 
co-president of Inter-Residence HallCoun- 
cil. Everyone helping in the activities will 
receive a shirt and the remainder will be 
sold for $10 apiece. 

Six CLU students will drink alcohol in 
the presence of the sheriff's department 
during Alcohol Awareness Week on OcL 
14. Representatives from different weight 
groups and both S< ire joining in this 

annual activity to perform sobriety tests SO 
that the sheriff's department can observe 
and record the results. 

The Community Leaders Club carnival 
scheduled for the November 13 weekend 
has been cancelled, Russell said. The cost 
of booths would have been $200 for .eh 



club or activity which exceeds the amount 
expected. However, Scandinavian Days will 
take place on April 17. 

The senior class fund-raiser, a lip sync 
show, took place on Oct. 10 at the Preus- 
Brandt Forum. Tickets sold for S3. The 
freshman class fund raiser, a car wash, took 
place on Oct. 8 in the Mt. Clef parking lot. 



Special edition 
of the Echo 

Next week's Echo will be a 
Homecoming special edi- 
tion and instead of coming 
out on Monday, Oct. 19, it 
will be distributed Thurs- 
day Oct 22 by 5 p.m. 



English Dept 
holds meeting 



Campus Life, page 5 



Russell will 
propose 33% 
increase in 
student fees 

By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

Looking to increase student fees for the 
fi'sl time since 1984, ASCLU President 
Jason Russell announced Friday that he is 
proposing a 33 percent hike to start with all 
the 1993-94 undergraduate students. Russell 
will take his proposal to the Student Life 
Committee, then present it to the Board of 
Regents at its Oct. 23 meeting. If approved, 
the plan would then go to the Senate's 
budget meeting in February. 

Under this plan, student fees will go from 
S 1 50 a year to $200 a year for all full-time 
undergraduate students, Russell said.The 
plan will also include raising student fees 
by $5 per student every year after next year. 
The reason for the increase, according to 
Russell, is to accompany the addition of 
two groups into Senate: Inter Residence 
Hall Council, which was added two years 
ago, and the Commuter Representative, who 
was added just last year. 

"Student fees haven't been increased since 
1984," Russell said. "That means we have 
the same amount of money to distribute to 
the students now as compared to eight years 
ago." 

"1 think it is a good idea because student 
fees have not been rasied for such a long 
time," ASCLU Treasurer Kirsten Nicholson 
added. "This will help us keep up with 
inflation." 

Each year the ASCLU Senate spends ap- 
proximately $200,000, all of which comes 
out of student fees. With this new plan 
intact. Senate's account would be increased 
by $66,000 a year. 

This year. Senate's account is an approxi- 
mate $205,668, Nicholson confirmed, and 
is being spent as follows: 
• 52 percent to Senate for its accounts: 

General Administration - which includes 
See HIKE, page 2 



Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PAJD 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks. CA 



X 



News 



October 12, 1992 



ECHO 



Cost of textbooks on the rise, studies show 



By Maristella Contreras 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



As if most students weren't already aware 
of it, studies are showing a dramatic in- 
crease in textbook costs. 

According to information provided by 
the College Press Service, one study shows 
that "...of 85,000 textbooks, nearly 22,000 
had a price increase from publishers from 
February through July 1992 of an average 
of $1.75. 

Other price increases from the study (the 
yearly figures are based on a February to 
February time period) include: 1992 to 
1992, $2.65 or 9.1 percent; 1990 to 1991, 
$2.70 or 10 percent; 1989 to 1990, $2.54 or 
9.5 percent." 

When you see these figures at first, they 
may not seem so frightening but when a 
book is bought at $40 one year then $50 the 
next year, the increase is very apparent, and 
subsequently quite upsetting. 

Dawn Gross, the text book manager at 
CLU, stated that the books are "rising with 
the economy and that the publishers are 



charge more for their books. This forces 
CLU to buy from publishing houses instead 
of a wholesaler, which leads to the higher 
costs of books for students. 

Many students are upset about the high 
cost of books. Senior Lynnc Fruehling fell 
that books "cost a lot, but that it is competi- 
tive with other schools." 

Julie Krabel, a senior, stated: "I have no 
money once I buy my books." Despite the 
high costs of books, however, CLU is quite 
fair in their pricing compared to other 
schools. Both Fruehling and Jon Fleming, a 
junior, believe the cost of books at CLU is 
reasonable compared to state schools. 

CLU is attempting to keep costs of books 
down by giving 50 percent refunds to books 
that are in good condition. 

Solutions to keeping book expenses low 
are being developed. 

Some professors are putting together an- 
thologies by "...getting publishers' permis- 
trying to make money." Gross also stated that all new books will have to be ordered, sion to copy sections of books and compile 
that "more books are being made into new The people affected by this most are those them into one 'course pack." This has been 
editions," meaning that the books used now taking math and science courses. This means seen as "an increasingly popular altema- 
will be obsolete for the next semester, and that the publishing companies are going to live." 




HIKE 



Continued from page 1 
ASCLU stipends, retreats, printing, Inter 
Club Council, senior banquets, leadership 
retreats and homecomingactivities. 
Publications - to fund the production and 
printing costs of CLU's three publica- 
tions: The Kairos (yearbook), the Echo 
(student newspaper) and the Morning 
Glory (literary magazine). 



Association of Men's Services and the 
Association of Women's Services, Pep Ath- 
letics, Religious Activities Services Com- 
missioner, Social Publicity and Commuter 
Representative. 

Spring formal activities and Inter Residence 
Hall Council are also funded under this 
account. 

•12 percent goes to the Artist/Lecture ac- 
count 

•11 percent goes to the capital expendi- 
tures account to improve upon "permanent 
campus structures" 



•25 percent goes to the SUB account , 
used for such activities as freshmen orien- 
tation. 

Student fees are paid each semester by 
students who take nine units or more, 
Nicholson said. 
The proposed increase came as a sigh of 
relief from most of the Senate. "In the 
Senate constitution it says that publications 
can't take up more than 25 percent," Publi- 
cations Commissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 
said. "Right now publications takes up 
over 50 percent.If student fees aren't raised, 



there will have to be a charge for the 
yearbook and possibly the Morning Glory." 



Correction 

In last week's Echo, there were errors 
in the article, entitled "Luedtke addresses 
Guild on CLU's financial aid, student 
enrollment." According to CLU Presi- 
dent Luther Luedtke, the undergraduate 
enrollment for the 1992-93 academic 
year is at an all-time high, but not total 
enrollment. Please see page 10 for more. 



Hamm award 
recipients named 

John and Marie Crossan of Westlake 
Village were selected as recipients of the 
William E. Hamm Outstanding Service 
Award presented annually by the Com- 
munity Leaders Club of California 
Lutheran University. 
The award is given to members of Com- 
munity Leaders who have shown exem- 
plary service to the club and to the com- 
munity in general. 

Final day for class 
changes is Nov. 3 

Last day to withdraw from a course, to 
file a P/NC change, and to remove 
incompletes is Nov. 3. 
Thanksgiving recess begins at 1 :30 p.m . 
on Nov. 25. Classes resume at 7:30 a.m. 
Nov. 30. 

Advanced registration for Spring 1993 
will be Dec. 1-11. 
^Students are responsible for any changes 



NEWS BRIEFS 



in registration and should make note of add- 
drop deadlines. Failure to withdraw offi- 
cially from a class will result in a grade of 
"UW" (nofficial withdrawal), which is 
eqivalent to an "F' grade in computing the 
grade point average. 

Change of Program forms (drop-add 
forms) may be obtained at the Registrar's 
Office. 

Environmental 
Concerns Club meets 

The Environmental Concerns Club has 
scheduled a meeting at 5 p.m. Oct. 1 3 in the 
Chapel Classroom. All interested students 
and staff are invited to attend. 

World Relief director 
to speak on Somalia 

Dr. Norman Barth, executive director of 



Lutheran World Relief, will speak on So- 
malia at 5 p.m. Oct. 14 in the Samuelson 
Chapel Lounge. 

The public is invited to hear Barm's first- 
hand accounts of the tragedies of that coun- 
try -- where the struggle for power between 
rival parties has caused mass starvation 
among the population. 

The program is sponsored by CLU's Glo- 
bal Peace and Justice Committee. For more 
information, contact CLU's Campus Min- 
istry Office at Ext. 3230. 

State Assembly 
candidate visits CLU 

Roz McGrath, Democratic candidate for 
the state Assembly (37th District), will 
speak at CLU at 12:15 p.m. Oct. 12 in 
Nygreen 1. 

McGrath 's talk, which is open to the 



public, is sponsored by the Democratic 
Club. For more information, call Dr. 
Jonathan Steepee, chair of CLU's Politi- 
cal Science Department at Ext. 3433. 

CLU Debate Team 
Scores Big Victory 

The CLU debate team opened its season 
with a victory at its firstdebate tournament 
on Oct. 2-3. 

Competing in the most advanced divi- 
sion for the Cross Examination Debate 
Association, team members Lourdes 
D' Armas and Scott McClaury achieved 
the best record in their division with three 
wins and one loss. 

D' Armas and McClaury beat teams with 
national reputations. Sharon Docter, the 
debate team coach, said she was very 
encouraged by the team's results. 

The team's next competition will be 
Oct 16-18 at San Diego Slate University. 

The adviser to this year's debate team is 
Sharon Doctor. 

See NEWS BRIEFS, page 4 



(Moiur 12, i'w: 



M HO 



Boe discusses Columbus, responds to Sale 



By Joel Ervice 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



Dr. Jonathan Boe, an associate professor 
of History at CLU, spoke on the impact the 
discovery of America had on its native 
people in the Preus-Brandt Forum on Ocl 
5. The speech was the third of a continuing 
four- speech series on the impact of Co- 
lumbus' voyage. 

Boe's speech highlighted the reasons be- 
hind the disintegration of native American 
life and culture, citing that as many as 50 to 
95 percent of the native population was 
wiped out in the course of the European 
colonialization. 

Boe mentioned portions of a previous 
speech, given by Kirkpatrick Sale, that 
stated the Indians were destroyed because 
of European society driven by greed, a 
deranged religiosity and a view of nature as 
a hostile, violent place. 

Boe stated that there were several points 
arguing Sale's theory. Among them in- 
clude it is impossible to condemn a whole 
society, as Boe contends Sale does. Boe 
also mentioned that there was no paradise 



for the Europeans to conquer and that the 
Indians themselves were contributing to 
thedestructionof their environment through 
wasteful hunting practices and a careless- 
ness with their land. 

A separate reason, often overlooked ac- 
cording to Boe, for the downfall of the 
Indians, is that they "were victims of a 
process that would have happened no mat- 
ter what" 

His assertion had two points: the Indians 
were subject to European diseases, and the 
injection of European culture into the In- 
dian lifestyle could only bring about a 
people that were no longer Indians. 

Boe had a well documented account of 
the Indian ' s struggle with disease. He stated 
that estimates of Indian fatality from dis- 
ease ranges anywhere from 50 to 95 per- 
cent of the entire population killed, all 
within a time period of 100 years. The 
"collective wisdom of a (Indian) genera- 
tion could be wiped out in a week." 

Boe went on to state that "disease pre- 
vented Indians from fighting when they 
could," as the Indians feared the European ' s 
"invisible bullets" ofthechicken pox, small 



pox and other illnesses. 

Boe's second point held that with the 
intermingling of cultures, the only result 
could have been the partial, possibly even 
the total, loss of the Indian's lifestyle. This 
occurred as the Indians became more 
dependant upon European technology. So 
dependant, it seems, that the Indians began 
to need the Europeans for what they re- 
quired in everyday life. 

This pattern of continual dependency upon 
the European culture began with the fur 
trade, as Indians would start hunting ani- 
mals to trade for metal goods, guns, ammu- 
nition and alcohol. This pattern continued 
until even the Indians admitted that they 
could not "live with out Europeans." 

Boe commented that several attempts were 
made by the Indians to seek a rejuvenated 
nation by either attacking the Europeans or 
moving further west, ahead of the European 
rush. Whatever their method, however, the 
Indians still faced destruction, Boe said. 

Replying to his own question of "could 
have things been better, and if so how?" 
Boe said that "whether anything better (was) 
possible is hard to say." 



NEWS BRIEFS 

Continued from page 2 

Alumni summoned 
to CLU Homecoming 

An alumni golf tournament, a parade, a 
dinner-dance at the Hyatt WestlWce Plaza , 
the crowning of the 1992 Homecoming 
queen, a special organ concert by a CLU 
alum, and the traditional football game 
are all part of CLU's Homecoming Oct. 
16, 17 and 18. 

With the theme, "A Royal Summons," 
this year's festivities areexpected todraw 



more than 800 alumni and their families 
back to theCLU campus. 

The festivities begin with the CLU Alumni 
Golf Tournament at 10 a.m. Oct. 16 at the 
Westlake VillageGolf Course. Thatevening 
at 7 p.m., CLU's Homecoming queen and 
her court for 1992 will be crowned at the 
Coronation ceremony in the gym/audito- 
rium. 

On Saturday at 9 a.m., the Alumni Tennis 
Event will take place at the CLU tennis 
courts. At 1 1 a.m. the Homecoming Com- 
ing parade will travel down Memorial Park- 
way with President Luther Luedtke as grand 
marshal. Following the parade, will be a 
picnic in Kingsmen Park. 

Kick-off time is 1 p.m. as the Kingsmen 



take on the Occidental College Tigers in 
Mt. Clef Stadium. 

Following the football game, at 6 p.m. 
class reunions will be held at the Hyatt 
Westlake Plaza for the classes of 1967, 
1972, 1977, 1982 and 1987. The All- 
alumni Dinner and Dance, also at the 
Hyatt, will begin at 8 p.m. 

For more information on any of the 
Homecoming activities, call CLU's Of- 
fice of Alumni Relations at Ext. 3170. 

UVC now open 

The University Volunteer Center is open 
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday through 
Thursday. If interested in participating, 
call the UVC at Ext. 3680 or Melanie 
HudesatExt.3195. 



Universities 
nationwide 
re-examining 
Columbus 

College Press Service 

Colleges and universities nationwide 
planned special events and classes this 
year that focus on Christopher Colum- 
bus, his voyage to the New World and 
what it meant for the Americas. Here is 
a partial list of events: 

The University of New Mexico, in 
conjunction with the University of Ari- 
zona, the Bureau of Land Management 
and other federal agencies sponsored 
"A Meeting of Two Worlds" Oct. 3-9. 
The event includes symposia at the New 
Mexico campus in Albuquerque and the 
University of Arizona at Tucson, and a 
bus tour with stops in both states at 
historic sites, including Spanish colo- 
nial missions and forts and Native 
American pueblos and ruins. 

Hood College will have a unit taught 
by Roger Reitman, professor of sociol- 
ogy, on Native Americans. "Nobody 
who spends that one and a half weeks in 
my class will want to celebrate Colum- 
bus again," he said. 

Suzan Harjo, a Native American jour- 
nalist, will deliver a lecture titled The 
Quincentennial: Should We Celebrate?" 
at Widener University in Chester, Pa., 
Nov. 9. She was a former spokeswoman 
for Indian nations under the Carter ad- 
ministration. 



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Is there one last book you need 

to get for your class? We're 

starting to return books to the 

publishers on Monday, 

October 19th. So, if there is a 

book you need to buy, please do 

so HSRP. 
Thanks, CLU Bookstore 
P.S. Josten's is on campus (in the Caf- 
eteria) Mon. Oct 12th thru Wed. 
Oct 14th from 7 7am. -2p.m. 



Would you like to know how to become a 
christian-in a non-threatening environment? 
Do you hove questions or doubts about the 

christian faith? 

We invite you to join us for a weekend in the High 

Sierras at Zepahaniah's Camp Nov. 13-14. 

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Other new CLU faculty, changes announced 



Ten new faculty appointments have been 
announced at CLU for the current aca- 
demic year. 

Choral director Dr. Wyanl Morton suc- 
ceeds Dr. James Fritschel, who retired last 
May. Morton, named as an assistant pro- 
fessor of music, earned his doctorate in 
May of 1992, from the University of Ari- 
zona, where he directed the Male Chorus, 
the Recital Choir, and the Contemporary 
Choir. 

While in Tucson (1989-92), he also ad- 
ministered the church music program for 
Our Saviour's Lutheran Church, a 2,200- 
member congregation that featured nine 
choirs. In the 1989 he was the assistant 
conductor for the Arizona Opera 
Company's production of Gounod's Faust. 

Prior to his years in Arizona, Morton was 
an associate faculty member at Purdue Uni- 
versity in Indiana, where he conducted 
choral and vocal jazz ensembles. 

He also earned his master of music de- 
gree from the University of Arizona and 
completed his undergraduate work at 
Gonzaga University. 

Receiving the largest number of new 
faculty this year is the School of Business 
with four appointments, among them two 
associate professors: Dr. Michael W. 
Lodato, who received his doctorate from 
Rutgers University and Dr. Michael 
McGrath, who obtained his advanced de- 
grees form the Rockefeller College of Pub- 
lic Affairs at Stale University, New York, 
in Albany. 

Both appointees come from strong busi- 
ness backgrounds and have published 
widely in their area of expertise. 

Lodato, management consultant, author, 
and lecturer, developed his own company 
MWL Inc., in Westlake Village, to help 
computer and software product and ser- 



vices companiesimprovemeir performance. 

McGrath has been involved with execu- 
tive education and management develop- 
ment experience at the University of Michi- 
gan Business School, University of South- 
em California, the University of Delaware 
School of Business and Rockefeller Col- 
lege of Public Affairs and Policy. 

Dr. Charles S. Mathews, named assistant 
professor of business, was most recently 
and adjunct professor at Pepperdine Uni- 
versity and prior to that an adjunct lecturer 
at USC, where he also earned his Ph.D. In 
1987, while at USC, he was named Under- 
graduate Professor of the Yearfor the School 
of Business. 

Paul R. Williams, appointed instructor in 
business, received his Ph.D. in strategic 
management form the Claremont Graduate 
School. Most of his career has been spent in 
industry, where he held a series of corporate 
positions for ARCO since 1978. Earlier he 
was a sales executive for the Anaconda Co. 
Two instructors, Patricia Guthrie and 
Shirley Herrera-Perez, received appoint- 
ments in the School of Education. Both 
have years of experience in the public 
schoolsof Ventura and Santa Barbara coun- 
ties. 

Herrera-Perez, a specialist in bilingual 
education, worked for the Hueneme School 
District and was also an elementary princi- 
pal in a bilingual multicultural school. 

She was awarded her master's degree 
from CLU and completed her undergradu- 
ate work at the University of California, 
Santa Barbara. 

Guthrie was principal of Justin Elemen- 
tary in Simi Valley and previously held a 
variety of positions in the Simi Unified 
School District. She also earned her master's 
degree from CLU and attended Brigham 
Young Uriiversity for her bachelor's de- 




Wyant Morton 



gree. 

No newcomer to CLU is Dr. Paul 
Egertson, who for may years was director 
the Center for Theological Studies on 
campus. He will join the department of 
religion as an assistant professor. Egertson 
obtained his doctorate in theology from 
Claremont and his masters from the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. He is also a gradu- 
ate of Luther Seminary. 

Dr. Xiang Chen, a native of China, 
received his advanced degrees from Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute and State Uni- 
versity. He was appointed assistant pro- 
fessor of philosophy and taught at 
Zhongshan (San Yatsen) University in 
Canton, China, and VPISU, 



FACULTY 



Continued from page 1 
a graduate of the University of Tennessee, 
tackles the job of teaching one of the most 
difficult languages for native English speak- 
ers to learn. She explains that the difficulty of 
Russian lies in the numerous inflections pos- 
sible. An added obstacle for students is the 
difference between the Cyrillic and English 
alphabets. 

Nowakowski (a Polish, not Russian, name) 
developed an interest in Russia at an early age. 
Her father, a physicist, used to bring her toys 
from the Soviet Union when she was a child. 

At the age of 17, Nowakowski went to the 
Soviet Union to study at Leningrad State Uni- 
versity. She arrived with two years knowledge 
of the language. Her stay lasted for six months 
in the fall.' She returned for another summeV 
visit 

Being an American in the Soviet Union was 
not as difficult as may be imagined. The Sovi- 
ets could tell that Nowakowski was an Ameri- 



can by her clothing and the good condi- 
tion of her teeth. 

But that was still the time of the Cold 
War. Nowakowski remembers beginning 
many a conversation by answering the 
question, "Why do you Americans want 
war?" She says that the Soviets were fed 
misinformation about the United States 
by their communist government. They 
were told to fear Americans. 

Once past the circumspect manner of 
the Soviets, Nowakowski found them to 
be "warm and wonderful." 

She will not be returning to what is now 
Russia for at least a year and a half 
because she is four months pregnant with 
her first child. When she returns, she 
would like to work with the Fulbright 
Program in order to teach English, Rus- 
sian Literature or English Literature. 

As for this semester, Nowakowski is 
pleased with the student response to Rus- 
sian. One student is applying for study in 
Russia and two others will be attending 
Dr. Jerry Slattum's trip over Christmas to 
study Russian art 



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Balletto Classico debut 
journeys back in time 



By Elaine Borgonia 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



bered his past, reflecting on its significance 
to his passion to create. Stefanescu half 
carried, half dragged Masi who was cling- 
Attending the ballet for the first time in a ing to him. 
long while was like returning to my roots. With a sudden burst of inspiration, the 
my origins. I'm not a ballet dancer, but as artist found himself intergraung his past 
an artist in my own right, it was like wit- with his present reality. Stefanescu and 
nessing my own works come to life. Ferrini danced in sync, showing that the 

The Associazione Balletto Classico's child in the man hasn't died. When 
NorihAmericandebutwastheentire* , ORI- Stefanescu sagged his body, Ferrini "res- 
GDNS" production. The three acts and six cued" him and generated life into him as the 
scenes (Nostalgia, Reality, Reflections, child would inside. 
Creauvity, Origins, and Hume of Life) Shortly after maiunty and youihfulness 
took me on a journey back in time into the settled their differences, Stefanescu was 
pastoftheprotagaonist, the artist played by reunited with his art (Cosi). In the back- 
Stcfanescu himself. ground, wires were lowered and the other 

Act One opened with Stefanescu's re- dancers flocked around the couple. It was 
turned to his past, especially to his greatest an ingenious way to attach the latter two to 

the wires. The lights 
faded as Stefanescu and 
Cosi rose above the oth- 
ers. 

Act Three opened 
with the male dancers, 
led by Stefanescu, per- 
sonifying the carnal as- 
pect of the human per- 
son. They performed a 
choreography that epito- 
mized the re-birth of the 
flesh. Cosi led the fe- 
male dancers; the repre- 
sented the sprituafjty of 
the human person. They, 
too, performed a dance, 
showing theritualsof pu- 



love - art. Partnered with 
Particia Masi, who repre- 
sents his mother country 
Rumania, he reflected on 
his roots' influence on his 
work. Later, he realized 
his youth belonged to the 
past 

The intensity of the 2nd 
Rhapsody, grasped the 
vigor and vitality of youth . 
It was an appropriate 
choice of music to de- 
scribe young people's 
passion for life. 

Scene II returned to the 1 
present. "Reality," fo- 
cused on the artist's ma- 




2ndRhap> ty "Nostalgia" 



turing art Cosi and Stefanescu took center rifying the soul, 
stage in a symbolic dance of how the artist These two aspects of humanity came to- 
worked to shape his art work. gether and, from their union, a new genera- 
Then a brilliant effect of flashback moves uon was born. The lights died, but the music 
the scene. The young artist, played by continued. This technique was effecuve 
Marco Ferrini, was brought back to his because it subtly suggested the passage of 
early years. Even in the beginning of his time. 

career, he is portrayed as one who has When the lights were turned on again, a 7- 

captured the "purity of youthful enthusi- year-old girl command the stage. Sun ound- 

asm." Meanwhile in the background, ing her were other girls more or less her age 

Stefanescu was struggling to find the bal- lying next to the older dancers. The first girl 

ance in his life, but was seduced by sue- danced around the other little girls and 

cess, ultimately destroying his natural tal- "revived" them with a touch. As she moved 



ents. The curtain fell as he searched for his 
lost treasures in confusion. 

"Act Two offers a new dimension. Man 
finds anew the path of love, opening into a 
universal vision," Stefanescu said. 

The curtains rose to reveal Stefanescu 



toward the center, the other girls raised their 
hand toward heaven, glorifying the birth of 
life. 

The combined classical and modern bal- 
let techniques were uniquely used to suit the 
theme of the ballet well. The ballet was 



and Cosi interpreting the unification of the worth the exposure to captivating cultural 
art with its master, the artist. He remem- experience such as this. 



Nothing 'fishy' about high 
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By Gerhard Jodwischat 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



If a day of fishing upon the high seas 
sounds like fun, you may want to give 
Harbor Village Sport Fishing a try. 
Harbor Village Sport Fishing in Ventura 
is a company owned and operated by 
Louie Abbot, who started the business in 
June 1992. He has been the owner of other 
sport fishing companies and has spent the 
past 40 years of his life dedicated to the 
sea. 

They have four boats, which range 
from 43 to 68 feet in length. 

The crew is typically made up of a 
captain and one or two deck hands. The 
captain is responsible for piloting the 
vessel and the deck hands aid the anglers 
with rig setup, the landing offish as well 
as offering other types assistance. 

The boats have half- , three-quarter- 
and full-day schedules. During the week 
the half-day boats depart at 10 a.m. and 
return about4 p.m. On the weekends they 
have two half-day trips from which to 
choose: 7 a.m. until noon and from 12:30 
to 5:30 p.m. 



The Seabiscuit, which is their three- 
quarter-day boat leaves at 6 a.m . daily and 
the trip lasts about 10 hours. The all-day 
trip is aboard the Highliner, which departs 
at 5 a.m. and returns at 5 p.m. all week. 
According to Abbott, anglers have been 
doing mostly surface fishing on light 
tackle. Most of the fish caught lately have 
been calico bass, rock fish, sheephead and 
white fish. AbboU also said, "Hopefully 
the yellowtail will start biting soon." 

Trip prices are as follows: S23 for the 
half-day trip. S29 for the three-quarter- 
day and the all-day boat costs $35. 

During the week they feature buddy 
day. Pay the regular price for the half-day 
ticket and a friend can come along free. 

All trips include the ride, bait and the 
assistance of the crew. You will need to 
bring your own rod and tackle or they can 
rent you a surface rod for an additional $7. 
They will even clean and filet your catch 
for a nominal fee. 

If a deep-sea fishing adventure sounds 
like fun to you call Louie at Harbor Vil- 
lage Sport Fishing to make your reserva- 
tion. They are located at 1449 Spinnaker 
Drive in the Ventura Harbor Village. The 
phone number is (805) 658-1060. 



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OclobiT 12. IW2 



Intramural Results 



Flag Football Standings 




(Final Regular Season Standings) 




American Football Conference 


£A 


Team 


Wins 


Losses 


EE 


Win or Die 


5 





137 


56 


Goodfellas 


4 


1 


146 


66 


69ers & 4 some 


3 


2 


81 


95 


HIV Positive 


2 


3 


113 


92 


Chippendales 


2 


3 


75 


119 


AYSO 


2 


2 


56 


31 


Ragheads 


1 


3 


82 


95 


Toad the Wet Sprocket 





5 


87 


221 


JMptipnal Football Conference 


£A 


Team 


Wins 


Losses 


£E 


And Justice For All 


5 





144 


63 


Desperados 


4 


1 


143 


52 


68andI.O.U.l. 


4 


1 


126 


49 


Thongerie 


3 


2 


207 


62 


Hispanics Causing Panic 


2 


3 


108 


99 


Well Just Do It 


2 


3 


69 


167 


Team Klump Pump 





5 


48 


228 


Just For Fun 





5 


14 


138 


Note: PF = Points For or Scored 


PA = Points Against or Allowed 




This is the end of the regular 


season. We would like to thank all of the teams for 


playing. The top four teams 


from each league will advance to the playoffs. The 


playoffs will be held next Sunday, Oct. 18. 









BROWN BAG SERIES: 

Topic: "Feminist Islamic Strategies' 

Issues at stake for Muslim feminists 
Speaker: Dr. Deborah Sills, Assoc. Prof., Religion 
When: Tuesday, Oct. 3, Noon - 1 p.m. E9 

STUDY SKILLS WORKSHOPS: 

• Especially for re-entry students 

•WRCatl2noon 

Mon.,Oct. 5: Managing time/reading efficiently 

Fri., Oct 16 : Note taking/listening to lectures 

Fri., Oct 23: Exam prep/test taking 

For more information: 493-3345 Susan/Kathryn 



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LAST WEEK AT A GLANCE 

HIGHLIGHTS, SCORES and STATISTICS 

Football...(Oct. 10) Kingsmen - 41, Claremont-Mudd-Scripps - 7 

CLU improves lo 1-3. Against the Stags, the Kingsmen led 7-0 after the first 
quarter, then went on to score 34 points in the second quarter lo take a 41-0 lead 
into intermission. Most of the starters played only the first half. Claremont's only 
score came late in the fourth quarter. 

The Kingsmen gained 251 yards rushing, led by Cassidy O'Sullivan's 83 yards 
and two touchdowns. Nate Olsen had 44 yards while Steve Roussell and Craig 
Ashley each had 43 yards. Roussell had one touchdown and one kickoff return for 
60 yards. Ivan Moreno rushed for 28 yards and scored one touchdown, he also 
caught three passes for 37 yards. 

Adam Hacker completed nine of 12 for 165 yards and one touchdown. David 
Harris completed two of five for 22 yards. On a fake field goal, Ben Schuldheisz 
completed a 22-yard pass to Craig Undlin for a touchdown. 

Len Bradley led the receiving corps with four receptions for 91 yards including a 
57-yard touchdown. Scott Wheeler caught two passes for 37 yards while David 
Harrington and Olsen each had one reception. 

Pete Piston averaged 43.0 yards per punt and had five tackles and broke up a 
pass. Pete Leao finished with six tackles, but freshman Chris Peltonen had a great 
day with six tackles, two hurry-ups, one fumble recovery, one pass deflection and 
one interception for 10 yards. Mark Johnson also had six tackles and one fumble 
recovery. Tom Pellegrino had five tackles and six quarterback hurry-ups. 

Men's Soccer...lM - Kingsmen - 1, UC San Diego - 1 

Keir Cochran scored the only goal for the Kingsmen on an assist by Willie Ruiz. 
10/10 - Kingsmen - 6, University of La Veme - 

Alex Papike had a pair of goals and one assist while Cochran, Ruiz.Tim Ward, 
Ian Goyanes and Tony Pierotti added one goal each. CLU out shot La Veme 28 to 
three. 

The Kingsmen improve to 8-3-2 overall and 5-0 in SCI AC play. Next up for the 
Kingsmen is an away match at Pomona-Pitzer on Wednesday, Oct 14. 

Women's Soccer„.!Qfl- RegaJs - 9, University of Redlands - 

CLU goals were by Joey Allard, who had three, Rachel Wackerman, who 
finished with a pair, and Jill Gallegos, Vanessa Martin, Jodi Larson and Carta 
Crawford each had one goal. Joanne Vanderwall only had to make two saves. 
]QBr Regals - 2, UC San Diego - 

Gallegos and Wackerman each scored one goal apiece. Vanderwall once again 
had to make just two saves, in the second half. 
10/10 - Regals - 13, University of La Verne - 

The Regals were led by Wackerman and Gallegos who each scored three goals 
while Allard scored two and had three assists. Amy Ward scored two goals and 
had three assists. Carla Crawford finished with two goals and one assist while Lea 
Stankovich had one goal and two assists. The Regals out shot the Lady Poets 34- 
3. 

The Regals are 1 1-3 overall and 7-0 in SCI AC. The Regals have one eight in a 
row with the last seven being shutouts. Next up for the Regals is Pomona-Pitzer on 
Wednesday, Oct 14 on the North Field. 

Vollevball...l0/6 vs. University of Redlands 

The Regals lost in three straight games, 15-8, 15-6, and 15-7. Tara Thomas led 
the way with eight kills. Laree Reynolds had five kills and one serving ace. 
Aimee Snider had four serving aces and 26 set assists. 
10/9 vs. Pomona-Pitzer 

Winning its first match ever in SCIAC competition, the Regals defeated the 
Sagehens in four games 15-5, 15-2, 5-15 and 15-13. Thomas led the way with 12 
kills while Ann Mumma added eight kills and two solo blocks. Snider added four 
kills, 29 set assists, four servings aces and 1 1 digs. 
10/10 vs. Claremont-Mudd-Scripps 

The Regals lost in four games, 8-15, 15-10, 3-15 and 6-15. Thomas and 
Mumma led the Regals with eight kills apiece. Darcy White added seven while 
Snider added three serving aces. 

The Regals are 7-14 and 1-3 in SCIAC play. Next up for the Regals is Whitter 
College in the CLU gymnasium on Tuesday, Oct. 13. 



Men's and Women's Cross Country.~Did not compete. 

Next up for the cross country teams is the SCIAC 8-way Dual Meet at La 
Mirada Park on Oct. 17. The women begin at 9:15 a.m. and the men start at 10:15 
a.m. 



Commentary 

Intramurals too competitive? 
Here are tips to remember 



October 12. 1W2 



KCHO 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



I recall writing an article a few weeks ago 
describing CLU's intramural program. I was 
delighted to learn that Intramurals was a 
popular and fun way to meet fellow students 
and staff. Intramural football was calling 
my name by advertising fun and sun. Yet, I 
have to admit, I was not completely sold. 

The paradoxical description "friendly com- 
petition" has haunted me since the moment 
I tapped out the letters on my keyboard and 
agreed to play. 

I feel as though I've overexaggerated this 
ideal competition. 

It's accurate to describe Sunday afternoons 
as competitive. Players look forward to fleet- 
ing down the field for a long-bomb pass. 
Others are satisfied with one good block and 
the honor of being included in a victory 
cheer. 

Then there is that diabolic group of people 
who are out for blood. The game whistle 
blows and bodies are transformed into power- 
driven machines destined to gain some per- 
sonal glory by any means. 

These fiends play as if it's Super Bowl 
Sunday with fantasies of rings and cash 
awaiting them after 40 minutes of play. 
Whatever! (We play on half of a soccer field 
with minimal fans, just those waiting for 
their place in the spotlight.) 



I don't think "friendly" has been repre- 
sented well in this weekly release of pent 
up emotions. Unfortunately, intramural 
foootball has become infamous for broken 
bones, stiff necks, scraped legs, scratched 
arms and even bite marks! 

I've even noticed that the post-game line 
slap, your hands-together tradition, has 
become obsolete. 

Dirty looks and crusties flit across the 
campus. Competitors can't even spit out 
the courtesy "Hi" because they are still 
upset about a poor referee call against 
them. 

I see very few signs of "friendly" cama- 
raderie between oposing players. 

Of course' I share in part of the blame 
contributing to the unfriendly atmosphere. 
Even more so, it's not a particular person's 
fault 

But, I'd rather not harp on the problem. 
Instead, I'll supply a few words of wisdom 
we all can benefit from, as suggested by 
Robert Fulghum in "All I Really Need To 
Know I Learned in Kindergarten": 

1 . Say you are sorry when you hurt some- 
one. 

2. Put things back where you found them. 

3. Play fair. 

4. Don't hit people. 

5. Share everything. 

And last of all . . . Good luck! 



Do You Want to Play Tennis ? 

There i$ a meeting Oct IS at 7 p,ro. by the 

Athletic Lounge - Physical Education Center 

for ALL women mtcrestied in 

joining the women's varsity tennis program. 

The focus of the meeting will be the schedule, workouts and practice times as well as 

questions and answers to ALL your questions 

The fcegals Rackets are on the rise !!! 

For mare information contact head coach Carta DuPuis at Ext 3408. 

See Ya There!!! 



Roche more than an assistant 



By Vanessa Martin 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



cense) stated Roche. 
Roche has since gone on to obtain his A- 
license; the highest-level license available 

Sean Roche, the men's assistant soccer to coaches; and to teach D-license clinics, 

coach at CLU, has devoted his time and RocheisalsotheheadcoachoftheOlympic 

effort to the men's team for the past nine Development Program in Southern Cali- 

years. fomia, a program in which top players get 

Roche played soccer in his birthplace, a chance to represent their states. 

Windsor, England, until he moved to the Soccer has played an important role in 

United Stales in 1966. Here he went on Roche's life, as he states that "soccer has 

participating in adult soccer leagues until helped me grow as a human being and 

he was injured two years ago. become a well-informed coach." 

During his playing years, Roche had Roche feels that one must be a good 

already started his coaching career. He communicator and motivator to be a suc- 

began coaching in the American Youth cessful coach. "There must be a balance 

Soccer Association where his children, between the two." 

Justin and Amy, began playing. Roche Roche uses this concept when coaching, 

went on to coach the first boy's soccer all the while maintaining his knowledge 

program at Buena High School for 11 and compassion for the game of soccer. "I 

years, and an mens' team in the Central feel that I am able to interact with players 

Coast League. and understand their emotions while at the 

Working full-time as the manager of the same time analyze their abilities and roles 



meat department at Noreu's in Ventura, 
Roch looks to his work and spouse for 
support. "It may be difficult to find time to 
coach, but I am fortunate to have a job and 
a wife who support me in doing so," said 
Roche. 

Such support has enabled Roche to be a 
successful assistant coach at CLU. Peter 
Schram, a former CLU coach and friend of 
Roche's, urged him to come to CLU. Roche 
accepted the offer and started his career 
here in 1979. 

According to Roche, a lot of changes 
have taken place since then. "One of the 
major changes that marked a turning point ? 
for CLU was the upgraded level of coaches, 
and their abilities to recruit quality play- 
ers." 

Another person who has helped Roche 
and who has had an important impact on 



n 



n the field.' 




Sean Roche 



Soccer Notes: The Regals 2-0 win over 
UCSD, was the first-ever time the Tritons 
have lost to a Division III team, in the 
his coaching style is Alan Hargreaves, a regular season. The UCSD streak extended 
professional soccer coach from England. 53 straight games (49-0-4) dating back to 

"He has had a really profound effect on its beginning in 1931 . 
me as a coach and a human. He also helped TheRegalshavewonitslasteightstraight 
me get my D-license," (a National Colle- games with the last seven being shutouts 
giate Athletic Association coaching li- on its opponents. 



Movies in SUB 

"American Me" - Oct 15, 

18 

"Jungle Fever" - Oct. 22, 

25 

"Final Analysis" -Oct. 29, 

Nov. 1 

"Batman Returns" Nov. 5, 

8 

"Beauty and the Beast" - 

Nov. 12, 15 
"Encino Man" Nov. 19,22 
"Far and Away" Dec. 3, 6 
"Lethal Weapon HI" - 
Dec. 10, 13 





aX?*** w©ar 




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\£S^S^ 



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jsjckx* to ot no» *-" 



*5$** 






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£s^* 





c^^^r 



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****&: <r*\ 




Many other 
gift Items 



Mon. thru Sat. 10 a.m.- 




on current Inventory, wnlle It lasts 







Sports 



October 12, 1992 



r > 



ECHO 



Teamwork is vital to both players and coaches 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



Everyone knows the game of football is 
centered around teamwork. Without 
cooperation and each player executing his 
job, a team can not succeed. (Take for 
example the illustrious John Elway and the 
Denver Broncos. Without Elway the 
Broncos wouldn't have made Super Bowl 
appearances.) 

Teamwork is also a vital force needed in 
the coaching staff. This season the 
Kingsman record fails to show the quality 
of teamwork behind the scenes. 

Joe Harper, in his third season at CLU, is 
the head coach of seven assistant coaches 
who provide the Kingsman an offensive 
and defensive framework: KyleTarpenning 



SPORTS 
CALENDAR 



Cal Lutheran athletic events for the 
upcoming week... 

Monday. Oct, 12 

• No scheduled events 

Tuesday, Qa 13 

• Women's volleyball vs. Whittier College 
7:30 pjn. - CLU gymnasium 

Wednesday, Oct, 14 

• Women's soccer vs. Pomona-Pitzer 
4 pjn. - Home 

• Men's soccer vs. Pomona-Pitzer 
4 pm. - Away 

Thursday. Oct IS 

• No scheduled events 

Friday. Oct, 16 

• Women's volleyball vs. Occidental 
7:30 p.m.- Away 

Saturday. Oct, 17 - HOMECOMING 

• Women's cross country (at La Mirada Pk.) 
SCIAC 8-way dual meet at 9: 1 5 am. 

• Women's soccer vs. Qaremont Colleges 
10 am. -Away 

• Men's cross country (at La Mirada Park) 
SCIAC 8-way dual meet at 10: 15 am. 

• Men's soccer vs. Qaremont Colleges 
noon - North Field 

• Football vs. Occidental College 
lp.m.- Ml Clef Stadium 

Sunday. Oct. 1» 

•No scheduled events 





defensive coordinator and defensive backs; 
Rich Dispenza, running backs and special 
teams; Rich Hill, wide receivers; Ron Veres, 
quarterback and wide receivers; Broderick 
Jackson, defensive line; Scott Squires, 
offensive line; and Bryan Marmion 
linebackers. 

Like the athletes, each coach prime tunes 
specific areas to contribute to the team play. 
Tarpenning insists it's just part of the job 
for each person to do his own part. 
Tarpenning explains thata typical practice, 
which runs for two hours, is a build up 
process. 

Usually coaches direct individual and 
position skills, run a small group seven- 
seven skeleton pass, and finally bring it all 



together at the end of the practice. 

Not only is lime dedicated in practice, 
coaches spend a considerable amount of 
time developing plays and viewing films 
off the field. 

Tarpenning says, "Not including 
preparation for academic duties, practice, 
and films, I contribute another six hours a 
day to football." 

This timely devotion is typical of quality 
football programs, but several Kingsman 
coaches have taken the teamwork one step 
further to off-the-field bonding activities. 

Squires brings the offensive line over to 
his house on Wednesdays for pie. Marmion 
and the linebackers frequent the local yogurt 
shopsand have been toGolf'n' Stuff recently. 




The 1992 Regals volleyball team 



Kingsmen football coaches are: head 
coach Joe Harper, above; at left from 
the left, defensive coordinator Kyle 
Tarpenning, offensive line coach Scott 
Squires and linebacker coach Bryan 
Marmion. 

Tarpenning makes a spaghetti dinner for 
his squad at the end of the season. 

Off season, coaches spend a considerable 
amount of lime recruiting for the next 
season. 

Marmion and Squires are responsible 
for correspondence between prospective 
athletes and the coordinating on-campus 
visits. 

Needless to say, a lot of these efforts are 
lost in the pile up. Many efforts are 
contributed and fail to be recognized when 
a seemingly losing season is in the making. 

Those Kingsmen on the field are not just 
individual players, a great offensive or 
defensive powerhouse, or a representation 
of a head coach. 

Regals win 
first volleyball 
match in 
SCIAC play 

The California Lutheran women's vol- 
leyball squad won its first-ever on-court 
match in SCIAC competition on Friday. 
Oct. 9. 

The Regals defeated the Sagehens from 
Pomona-Pitzer, 15-5. 15-2. 5-15 and 15- 
13. 

Tara Thomas led the way with 12 kills 
and 16 digs. Man Rodriguez had 1 1 digs 
while Darcy White added seven kills and 
nine digs. Amiee Snider added 1 1 digs. 



I I 



Student vote 
enthusiastic 



The Associated Students ot California Lutheran University 



News, page 2 



A bad day at 
the car wash 



Opinion, page 11 




Thursday, October 22, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No.7 



Campus, alumni answer call of 
homecoming's 'Royal Summons' 




By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Jason Samfun/Echo 

This years' homecoming king and queen: Constantino Lopez and Kristine Strand 



Highlighting a week full of festivities, 
Constantino Lopez and Kristine Strand 
were named the 1992 homecoming king 
and queen , respectively , at the Royal Coro- 
nation Ceremony Oct. 16 in the gym. 
Prior to their election, a list of the nomi- 
nees* interests and activities was read as 
they walked down the aisle. The Kingsmen 
Quartet sang several selections during the 
ceremony also. 

Reggie Sanchez was named freshman 
princess and Tony Papa was named prince. 
For the sophomore class, Mike Curran 
and Jennifer Noggle were crowned. Jun- 
ior class royalty were Randy Cassen and 
Mari Rodriguez. A reception in the Stu- 
dent Union Building followed. 

Students lit a bonfire later that night in 
Buth Park. Musicians played music for 
the group that gathered around the fire to 
talk, eat Domino's pizza, and relax. 

See HOMECOMING, page 10 



Founders day hosting 100 convocators 



Fijian play 
to open soon 



Entertainment, page 13 



One week full 
of awareness 



Campus Life, page 5 



Radio tower 
to pursue 
alternate site 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



By Echo Staff Writers 



Reverend Dr. Herbert Chilstrom, bishop 
of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in 
America, will be the keynote speaker at this 
year's 33rd annual Founders Day Convoca- 
tion in the Samuelson Chapel. The theme of 
the convocation service, which is open to all 
students at 10 a.m. on Oct. 23, is "Interac- 
tion of Faith and Learning." 

The two-day convocation invites 100 
convocators to the campus to meet with 
CLU's 34 regents to worship, dine, socialize 
and to serve the greater purpose of electing 
nine regents. The convocators act as "the 
stockholders of a corporation" according to 
Beverly Caulkins, director of church rela- 
tions, and are the representatives of Regent 
II of the ELCA . 

Making up 80 percent of the convoctors 
are those ELCA Regent II representatives of 
the following states: Hawaii, Wyoming, 
Utah, Arizona, New Mexico, California, 
Nevada, Colorado and El Paso Texas. 

Five bishops from Regent II will also be at 
CLU for the convocation. 



The other convocators include student, 
faculty, community and county represen- 
tatives. This year's student representatives 

j-^—- =-^h are sen ' or Man 

I Reamer and 

^ _-* ^ juniors Kjersti 

Berg and 
Nicole Ander- 
son. 

The tradi- 
tional celebra- 
tion, which is 
also held to 
honor the 

~ founding of 
Herbert Chilstrom 

CLU in 1 959, got under way today with the 
arrival of the convocators. The schedule 
went as follows: registration at 1:30 p.m., 
executive commitee meeting at 2 p.m., 
orientation f or new convocators at 3:30 
p.m., a 5 p.m. social hour at the holm 
atrium in the Ahmanson Science Center. 
A dinner with the convocators and fac- 
ulty at 6 p.m. in the Nelson Rom will 
conclude events today as ASCLU Presi- 




dent Jason Russell will give a student body 
report. 

Friday begins with deovotions, led by 
Dr. Jack Ledbelter, at 8:15 a.m. in the 
Preus-Brandt Forum and after the convo- 
cation service, business sessions follow. 

Diane Nelson of Claremont will be the 
first recipient of the Christus award to be 
awarded on Oct. 23. This award is given by 
the university and the Convocation in rec- 
ognition of contributions made to improve 
the bridge between the church and CLU. 



The Echo will resume 

publication 

Monday, Nov, 2 



CLU is one step closer to building its radio 
tower after previous tries to get city approval 

to do so failed. 

The Thousand Oaks City Council voted 4- 
Oct. 13 to allow CLU to pursue a new 
location for the tower and speed up the pro- 
cess of getting the tower built, but that pro- 
cess still figures to be time consuming. 

The university wants to speed things up in 
hopes to save some money. Kathryn Torres, 
the auomey representing CLU on the tower 
project, said, "We're hoping for administra- 
tive action. We were hoping to proceed as 
quickly as we could." 

That kind of action may take a while. CLU 
had hoped to rewrite the city's permit appli- 
cation, but the city may want to have an 
environmental study of the site before the 
lower can be built. This could take several 
months to complete. 

There are other obstacles CLU will have to 
face before they can start to build the lower. 
Philip Gatch, the director of planning for 
Thousand Oaks, said that the proposed lower 
site is still zoned for residential use. This will 
have to change before construction on the 
tower can begin. 

CLU also needs a new permit from ihe 
FCC. The university applied for a new permit 
in August after the old one expired, but a new 
license has not been granted yet. 

The proposed 150-foot-high radio antenna 
would be located near the Conejo Grade, 200 
feet within the Thousand Oaks city boundary 
if approved after environmental reports, re- 
zoning and more hearings. 

According to Thousand Oaks Mayor Rob- 
ert Lewis, the lower will blend in well with 
power lines located near the proposed an- 
tenna site. That issue had caused problems 
with approval of CLU's first site choice. 

The university had planned on building the 
See TOWER, page 10 



Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PAID 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks. CA 



News 



October 22, 1992 



ECHO 



Young people showing increased interest in upcoming elections 



By College Press Service 



With just a few weeks until the presiden- 
tial election, student interest in the race 
between President Bush and his Demo- 
cratic contender Bill Clinton is keen, po- 
litical observers said, belying the notion 
that young people don 't care about govern- 
ment 

'There is more interest in this election 
than we've probably seen in the last three 
elections," said Ralph Baker, a political 
science professor at Ball State University 
in Muncie, Ind. 

With the economy in the doldrums and 
issues such as abortion and the environ- 
ment in the forefront of the campaign, this 
year's presidential election has captured 
the interest of thousands of college and 
university students, activists say, pointing 
to the number of young people who are 
registering to vote. 

"Smart politicians are refocusing efforts 
on campus, especially to bring in a new and 
empowered electorate," said Mike Dolan, 
field director for California-based Rock 
the Vote, a non-profit, non-partisan orga- 
nization that organized voter registration 
drives nationwide. 'The thematic reason is 
that the youth vote has become a target, a 
real opportunity for change." 
The opportunity to register to vote for the 
Nov. 3 election is over in most states. 
However, representatives of several orga- 
nizations that held voter registration drives 
said they registered hundreds of thousands 



of students in time for the election, indicat- 
ing that interest in the election is high. 

Rock the Vote has registered 225,000 stu- 
dents as voters, Dolan said. Rock the Vote, 
based in Beverly Hills, was founded in 1990 
by leading record labels and musicians in 
response to perceived threats to artistic ex- 
pression. It was broadened to include regis- 
tering the youth and getting them out to vote. 

"Something is percolating on college cam- 
puses among the voters," Dolan said. "Young 
people are ready and eager to take back the 
system from the politics as usual." 

The Center for Policy Alternatives and the 
National Civil League held a voter registra- 
tion drive OcL 1 at 44 colleges and universi- 
ties. Although a final count hasn't been 
tabulated, some of the results including reg- 
istering 4,300 students at the University of 
Wisconsin-Madison, 2,000 at the Univer- 
sity of New Mexico and 800 at the Univer- 



sity of Colorado at Bolder, said Burck Smi th, 
a program assistant for the center. 

"I think there is a resurgence of youth 
interest in politics again. The issues are 
imposing," he said. "All the talk about the 
national debt weighs on our nation 's youth. 
They look at the job market and there's not 
much available. College students say the 
environment and other issues are starting to 
hit home. 

While Texas billionaire Ross Perot is 
back in the race after dropping out in July 
has caused some alterations in campaign 
strategies, national polls suggest that his re- 
emergence will do little to change the out- 
come. 

"Perot is not a charismatic figure who 
would appeal to the young," said Joe Losco, 
who teaches American government at Ball 
State University. "I don't think he's ex- 
cited them, especially since he quit and 



jumped back in again." 

According to the latest Census Bureau 
figuresavailablc, 26 million men and women 
in the 18-24 age group are eligible to vote, 
and about 40 percent of this group is regis- 
tered. In contrast, there are 40.7 million 
people ages 25 to 44 years, and 58 percent 
are registered to vote. The highest percent- 
age of those registered to vote — 76 percent 
— are those age 65 years old and older. 

"Students are less cynical, less than in the 
last four to eight years," Baker said. "They 
talk of change, but maybe they're putting 
too much hope in change. Maybe they are 
t J red of the same people running the coun- 
try." 

The next step is to get registered voters to 
the polls, Dolan and Smith said. An ad hoc 
coalition made up of Rock the Vote, the 
Center for Policy Alternatives, the United 

See ELFXTIONS, page 4 



McGrath, despite efforts, forced to talk welfare 



By Loran Lewis 

ECHO ADVISER 



Although she tried to focus on themes of 
education, tax reform and agriculture, Roz 
McGrath, Democratic candidate for the 37th 
state Assembly District, members of her 
audience kept returning to one issue. 

"I know a lot of people who are getting 
welfare who don't deserve it," a student 
attending McGrath's OcL 12 campus cam- 
paign appearance said. "How are you going 
to stop these scams?" 



"We've got to implement a system ... to 
entice people into higher-paying jobs," 
McGrath responded. 

As the Ventura County Democrat sparred 
with several questioners about jobs vs. 
welfare, she did manage to make some 
points. 

"Welfare reform is offering more job 
opportunity," she said. "Welfare reform is 
not cutbacks." 

McGrath stressed the need for training to 
give welfare recipients a choice between 
minimum-wage jobs at fastfood restaurants 



or making more money by remaining on 
welfare. 

McGrath told her audience of about 40 
students and faculty members in Nygreen 1 
people don't want to be on welfare, but the 
high cost of living in California, especially 
housing, creates need for assistance. She 
said the average person remains on welfare 
for about two years. 

And although she would be dragged back 

to that subject, McGrath did touch on some 

of her campaign platforms in her race against 

See MCGRATH, page 4 



V 



Foundation 
Scholarship offered 

The James Madison Memorial Fellow- 
ship Foundation, a federally endowed 
program designed to strengthen instruc- 
tion about the Constitution in the nation's 
schools, will award fellowships in 1993 
for graduate study of the framing and 
history of the US Constitution. 

Outstanding college seniors and recent 
college graduates who intend to become 
secondary school teachers of American 
history, American government and so- 
cial studies are eligible for awards. 

Details about the program may be ob- 
tained on campus from Gregory Freeland 
or from the James Madison Fellowship 
Program. P.O. Box 4030, Iowa City, Iowa 
52243-4030. 

Schools of Busi- 
ness and Education 
held open house 

CLU Schools of Business and Educa- 
tion recently held an open house at the 
university's new graduate center in Ox- 
nardfrom 10a.m. o2p.m. Saturday, Oct. 



NEWS BRIEFS 



1 7. CLU just moved into the larger and more 
convenient facility. It offers classes toward 
graduate degree programs, such as business 
administration and educational administra- 
tion, as well as credential programs. 

Fijian playwrite to 
direct play at CLU 

Fijian playwright Larry Thomas will di- 
rect the American premiere of his play, 
Men, Women and Insani ty at CLU. The play 
opens on Oct. 22 and runs through Oct. 25. 
Performances Thursday through Saturday 
will begin at 8 p.m., with a matinee on 
Sunday at 2 p.m.. All performances will be 
held in CLU's Little Theatre. 

The play deals with the many issues which 
cross national borders — sexism, racism, 
education and religion. For more informa- 
tion, call CLU's Drama Department at Ext. 
34 16, or the Office of University Relations 
atExt.3151. 

Local Art Associaton 



featuring two artists 

The Buenaventura Art Associtation is 
hosting Connie Nichols and Dorine Little- 
lunceford as the featured artists from Fri- 
day, Nov. 17, through Dec. 12, 1992 at the 
Buenaventura Gallery, 700 E.Santa Clara 
St., Ventura. There will be a reception from 
5 to 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 20. 

Convention planned 
for Lutheran college 
students next year 

The National Gathering for Lutheran 
University and College Students will hold 
its annual meeting in Milwaukee, Wis., 
Dec. 30 through Jan. 3. 

The Marc Plaza Hotel in downtown Mil- 
waukee will be the site for the coalescing of 
nearly 400 Lutheran students, who will 
meet under the theme "Urban 
Crossroads... People of God Unite!" 

Registration materials and housing infor- 
mation areavailable from LSM-USA, 8765 



W Higgens Road, Chicago, IL 60631, 
312-380-2852. 

Informational meet- 
ing for Law School 

People from more than 100 law schools 
will be gathering on Nov. 13-14 for Los 
Angeles' Law School Forum to provide 
an opportunity for people who are consid- 
ering legal careers to get firsthand infor- 
mation on what it takes to get into law 
school. For more information on the Law 
School Forum, call (215) 968-1 120. 

Mills featured 
in Clark lecture 

The Fall 1992 Harold Stoner Clark Lec- 
tures featuring Stephanie Mills will be 
Nov. 9 in the Samuelson Chapel. The 
overall theme for these lectures is "The 
Path to Ecological Restoration." 

Mills will speak on "Healing a Dam- 
aged Land" at 10 a.m. and 
"Bioicgionalism: Reinstating a Culture 
of Place" at 8 p.m. 

Mills will be available for informal dis- 
cussion in the Women's Resource Center 
that day from 2 p.m. to 3 p.m. For infor- 
mation, contact Eloisc Cohen at4954470. 



t M.iIh r 21. I'"-' 



Journalist speaks on media, elections 



By Maristella Contreras 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The media is the most influential way of 
communicating in the 20th century, Los 
Anglees Times reporter and free-lance 
writer Robert Scheer told his spoke at the 
Preus-Brandt Forum Oc 19. 

Scheer's lecture, "The Media, Election 
and the Environment" was part of the 
"Where on Earth Are We?" series deliv- 
ered each Monday throughout the semes- 
ter. 

The author said that if a person is to walk 



in the poorest house in America the televi- 
sion would be on. Why? As Scheer said, 
"the media has leveled the dreams and aspi- 
rations." 

Television, Scheer feels, brings the dreams 
to the home and makes it a reality to the 
people. The media is also such big business 
that it can form images it feels the public 
should believe in. 

One example he gave about the media 
power was about the movie "JFK." Scheer 
felt that whether the movie was wrong or 
right, John F. Kennedy's assassination will 
always be discussed. The media marketed 



the movies for profit and created an image 
that many of the public believed in. 

Scheer also spoke about elections, feel- 
ing that the media has more power then the 
president. 

He believes that the president's sovereignty 
has been taken away. The president does 
not have the power to do everything in 
which we the voters believe he is able to do 
and should do. 

Politicians, Scheer believes, should tackle 
the issues of racism, education, the living 
conditions in the urban areas; these are the 
topics that should be discussed and changed. 




Robert Sheer 



Video shows tragedy of Somalia 



By Joel Ervice 

NEWS EDITOR 



On Oct. 14, in a classroom adjacent to the 
Samuelson Chapel, a small group met to 
watch a video about the tragedy and starva- 
tion facing the people of Somalia. 

The video had just been released, and 
was narrated by Dr. Norman Barth, the 
excutive director of Lutheran World Re- 
lief, who has spent considerable time in the 
famine ravaged country. 

The video was the first in a four-part 
series of "Global Updates," which will be 
held in the Chapel Lounge. The program is 
sponsored by Campus Ministry, and is an 
"opportunity to learn first-hand what is 
happening around the world from your 



fellow students," according to a flyer that 
was distributed. The preceding weeks will 
discuss troubled areas such as Yugoslavia 
and Bulgaria. 

This particular presentation was given by 
Global Peace and Justice, a committee from 
the Lord of Life Congregation. Also present 
at the meeting was the CLU coordinator, 
Kristin Lemmon. 

The video gave a very frank view of the 
suffering in Somalia, as well as the steps 
being taken to combat the famine. The food 
shortage is so bad in the African country, 
that many people are forced to walk hun- 
dreds of miles in hope of food. One example 
given was of a 3-year-old girl, too weak to 
eat solid food after walking 150 miles and 

See VIDEO, page 4 



Mountain climb ends on wet note 



By College Press Service 



It was the weather and not the desire that 
halted the St Lawrence University's Out- 
ing Club from climbing 46 peaks in New 
York's Adirondack Mountains. 

After deciding which day would be great 
for hiking in fall weather, Jim Rodewald.a 
St. Lawrence senior and president of the 
Outing Club, got enough interest going to 
attract about 230 students and alumni on 
the climbs. 

The weather, it seems, had other plans. 

For the past 12 years the club has spon- 
sored the climb on a series of 46 mountains 
in the Adirondack. All the mountains are 
3,800 feet or higher, and St. Lawrence 
students hike to the top of all 46 mountains. 



Some years are more successful than oth- 
ers. 

On Sept. 26, the weather turned cold, 
rainy and windy. But students climbed to 
the top of 35 peaks anyway, Rodewald 
said. "It was probably in the 40s," he said. 
"The weather kind of turned some people 
off." 

However, the purpose of the climb is to 
involve people who usually wouldn't hike 
into the great outdoors for a day of fresh 
air, exercise and communing with nature. 

"Actually, in terms of getting people on 
the mountains and out into the wilderness 
who wouldn't have gone, it was fantas- 
tic," the biology major said. "I tried to 
time it with the fall foliage. Two years ago 
we hit it right on the nose." 



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Senate discusses self-defense week 



By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Jennifer Joseph appeared before the 
Student Senate Oct. 14 ASCLU to request 
the help of Senate members in organizing 
a self-defense week during January. 

Joseph explained that the week-long 
seminar is presently gaining support from 
Residence Life, the Women's Resource 
Center and Health Services. 

The Senate showed an interest in helping 
and several members volunteered to help. 

The recent senior class fund-raiser, a 
biannual I ip sync in the Preus-B randt Forum 
on Oct 10, raised a net profit of $500, 
announced Senior Class President Rod 
Borgie. 

The Senate has decided to try a new 
program of inviting several clubs or 
activities to join one of their Wednesday 
evening meetings in the SUB in order for 
them to be aware of campus activities as 
well as to inform the Senate of the club's 
purpose and activities, said ASCLU Vice 
President Kristine Strand. 
The Latin American Student Organ ization 
made its debut at the Oct. 14 meeting. Four 
of their 63 members were present. LASO 
has open meetings every other Monday at 
7 p.m. in the Preus-Brandt Forum or in the 
Nelson Room. 

The group is involved in things such as 
the Homecoming parade, political 
awareness and inter-club sports. It is 
organizing a free dance on Oct. 23 and the 



visit of Anita Perez Ferguson Oct. 26. 

Junior Sal Frias encouraged the Senate to 
sign a petition that is making its way around 
campus proposing that homeless shelters be 
built in Thousand Oaks. 

The last day for seniors to have their 
pictures taken is Oct. 31 announced 
Publications Commissioner Cynthia 
Fjeldseth. 

Melanie Hudes announced that 
Housekeeping has complained about signs 
being taped to sidewalks and floors 
throughout the campus. Because of the 
difficulty of cleanup, they requested that 
this practice be discontinued. 

ELECTIONS" 

Continued from page 2 
States Student Association, the Americans 
for Democratic Action and the Campus 
Green Vote is working on a plan to gel out 
the vote. 

Tony Zagotta, president of the College 
Republicans, said his group's registration 
drive was a success. College Republicans 
registered 10,000 students at Texas A&M, 
500 students at Memphis Stale University 
in Tennessee and 3,000 young people in 
Colorado. 

"Both campaigns are reaching out to young 
people. There is anxiety about the future of 
our country," he said. "America is in a 
transitional period. This election will de- 
cide what path the U.S. will take into the 
2 1 st century." 



MCGRATH 

Continued from page 2 

Republican Nao Takasugi, the mayor of Ox- 
nard, to represeni the district thai includes 
most of Thousand Oaks, as well as Oxnard, 
Moorpark and Camarillo. 

She said California is really "acouniry within 
a country" and has to consider its (own) spe- 
cial needs. Coming from a farming family, 
McGrath noted that Ventura County was 10th 
among stale counties in agricultural produc- 
tion and that the slate produced more than 50 
percent of the nation's food. 

She defended agricultural water subsidies 
saying, "Farmers aren't using 85 percent of 
the (stale's) water, people are using 100 per- 
cent The reason you pay 69 cents for a head of 
lettuce in the grocery store instead of S 1 .69 is 
because of subsidized water." 

McGrath tried to draw a distinction between 
herself and her opponent. She called Takasugi 
a "bought politician" because of his special- 
interest campaign contributions. She said a 



medical association had donated $ 1 0,000 
to Takasugi 's campaign, and later added 
that a law enforcement agency had do- 
nated $15,000 to his campaign. 

Comparing her $35,000 in donations 
to Takasugi 's $250,000, McGrath said 
she is running a grassroots campaign and 
criticized campaign financing. 

"My opponent says this is his civil right 
to raise as much money as he can, bul 
what thissays is that if you don't have big 
money, you can't be part of this political 
process." 

McGrath also called for more money 
for education and job training. She sug- 
gested that one way lo pay for it would be 
through higher laxes on foreign or out-of- 
state investors who come into California 
and buy property. She said three proper- 
lies surrounding her family farm have 
been purchased recently by Pacific Rim 
countries. 

She admitted, however, that she did not 
know how much money such a program 
would generate. 



VIDEO 



Continued from page 3 
being stricken with measles. In some cases, 
malnutrition is so bad that people are too weak 
lo feed themselves. 

On ihe outskirts of every emergency shelter, 
the video noted, where supplies and food are 
distributed, rests gravesites for those that mal- 
nutrition claims. 

The video also pointed out that a great relief 
effort has arisen to aid the ravaged country. 



Lutheran World Federation provides con- 
stant airlifts into the country on giant C- 
130 cargo planes, and aid organizations 
such as the Red Cross and Save ihe Chil- 
dren United Kingdom are also helping. 



CLASSIFIED 



Teacher assistant. ECE units neces- 
sary. Experience preferred. Good op- 
portunities for college student. Hours 
flexible. S6.50/hr or negotiable. 
Children's Learning Center 495-3903 




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All-you-can eat lunch 



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Includes: Pizza, pasta, salad 
and Italian bread. 



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CLU Echo special. Expires tft-26-92 J 




~~ PIZZA 6 PASTA m \ 

ameei J^} 





Also: Karoke Bar every Tuesday night. 
Come out and be a star ...you never know 
who you might meet! 



Large pizza: 
with one j 
topping j 

$1 .50 delivery charge j 



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1724 Avenida De Los Arboles #H (next to Albertson's) Thousand Oaks. (805) 493-2914 






Campus Life 



October 22, 1992 



ECHO 



Students put to the test during annual 
Alcohol Awareness Week on campus 



By Amy Walz 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Showcased by four days of planned ac- 
tivities in the Student Union Building.a 
wrecked car in front of Nygreen Hall and 
all over campus students dressed as dead 
drunk drivers, Alcohol Awareness Week 
informed CLU students on the hazards of 
drinking and driving Oct. 12-15. 

"Just Do It -- Party Smart" was the theme 
of the week, which coincided with the 
National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness 
Week and CLU's Homecoming. 

Last year's theme was "Drink With In- 
telligence." Promoters of the week, who 
weren't afraid to acknowledge the reality 
of alcohol consumption on campus, fo- 
cused on making students aware of alter- 
natives and to be knowledgeable of the 
effects of alcohol. 

"Be smart about drinking . . . know that 
there are alternatives," said Bill Slott, 
CLU's direc tor of Residence Life. A popu- 
lar alternative, offered twice during the 
week, was mocktail parties. Members of 
the Inner Residence Hall Committee served 
virgin cocktails, such as pina coladas and 
strawberry daquines. On Monday, about 
200 students attended the mocktail party, 
where free cups and keychains were of- 
fered. 

In an effort to raise student awareness to 
the number of college-age deaths rela ted to 
alcohol -related driving accidents, CLU's 
Drama Club and IRHC joined together for 
"Dead Day" on Monday. Students wore all 
black clothes, had their faces painted white 
and remained silent all day to illustrate the 
point. 

As a constant reminder to students, a 
truck involved in an alcohol -related acci- 
dent was on display under the flag pole 
next to Nygreen Hall throughout the week. 

Students had gutter sundaes in the Stu- 
dent Union Building on Tuesday and 
Ventura County Medical Examiner Craig 
Stevens presented a slideshow on the ef- 
fects of drinking and driving. On Wednes- 




Siri Helrick/F.cho 

Gabrielle Boesche, Pat Norville mix non-alcoholic drinks for Alcohol Awareness 



day, the Ventura County Sherriff's Depu- 
ties took legal drinking age students off 
campus, and relumed them with different 
levels of intoxication. The effects of drink- 
ing vary according to height, weight, build, 
etc. The students were asked to perform 
various field sobriety tests, just as if they 
had been stopped at a check point. Sopho- 
more Allison Pilmer, one of the students 
who had what would amount to only one 
drink at a bar, seemed the most intoxicated. 
Deke Beveridge performed reasonably 
well, although his blood alcohol level was 
the highest. 

Bill Stolt stated the three main points of 
the program: 

• to show how people are impaired with 
alcohol in their system 

• to show how they think they aren't 
intoxicated when they actually are 

• to show how people can get arrested for 
what they think have low levels of intoxica- 
tion. 

On Thursday, the CLU's Peer Health 

Educators presented a program entitled: 

"Alternatives to Drinking In The Conejo 

Valley." 

Senior Bobbi Beck, president of IRHC, 



summed the week up: "If we can save 
someone's life from getting ruined, then 
we've accomplished a lot." 

The main coordinators were members 
of the IRHC. The office of Residence 
Life sponsored the events. 

Residence Life uses student fines to 
fund activities such as Alcohol Aware- 
ness Week. The fines are paid by stu- 
dents who have been written up three 
times for a violating the dry-campus 
policy or any campus policy. 

It is required for students with two 
write-ups to attend an on-campus educa- 
tional meeting concerning alcohol abuse. 

"Society says it's OK (to drink), and 
that's fine, but just be smart about it," 
Stolt concluded. 

Melissa O'Hara, resident director of 
Mt. Clef Residence Hall and IRHC ad- 
viser, pointed out that in the 1991 U.S. 
National Highway Traffic and Safety 
Administration statistics 3,210 people 
between the age of 18 and 21 die in car 
accidents each year. 

Students were also told that in Ventura 
County alone, 27 people died of alcohol- 
related accidents during 1991. 



Hansen details Columbus' "Global Impact' in series 



By Steve Deeth 

STUDENT WRITER 



The Chinese, not the Spanish, were the 
first great explorers of the world, Paul 
Hansen, associate professor of history , told 
a Preus-Brandl Forum audience Oct. 12. 

Hansen spoke on "The Global Impact of 
Columbus' Discovery" in the ongoing 
"Where On Earth Are We?" lecture scries. 

The CLU professor said thai in 1405, the 
eralvc n die name 



of their leader, Cheng Ho. They were look- 
ing to find strange lands that would give 
them new wealth. In their combined voy- 
ages, they used 62 ships and 28,000 men. 
The Chinese sailed the coast of India 
around to the western part of Africa, look- 
ing to add to their wealth, but what can you 
give to a dynasty that already has every- 
thing? Hansen asked. 

His second point was on the major prob- 
lems of the Columbian exchange. The first 
was the inflation of g<xxls as they were sent 



across the Asian lands. The middle men 
would add their prices to the booty, which 
would raise the price of the goods very 
high. The Europeans finally found a route 
around the southern tip of Africa that 
would eventually keep out the middle 
man. 

"The Europeans had nothing to trade 
with and trading was the only way," said 
Hansen. The metals were all they had and 
nobody wanted metals; they were look- 
See HANSEN. Page 6 



CALENDAR 



Thursday, Oct. 22 

• "Men, Women and Insanity" 

8 p.m. - Little Theatre 

• Rejoice! 

9 p.m. - Chapel Lounge 



• CONVOCATION 

10-11 a.m. Samuelson Chapel 
Founder's Day Convocation 
Bishop Herbert Chilstrom: 
"Interaction of Faith and Learning" 

• "Men, Women and Insanity" 
8 p.m. - Little Theatre 

Saturday. Oct. 24 

• "Puss In Boots" 

1, 3 p.m. - Little Theatre 

• "Men, Women and Insanity" 
8 p.m. - Little Theatre 

• All-University Worship Service 
10:30 a.m. - Samuelson Chapel 

• "Puss In Boots" 

1 p.m. - Little Theatre 

• "Men , Women and Insanity" 

2 p.m. - Little Theatre 
Monday. Oct. 26 

• Fall Break/Holiday 

• Artist Lecture Series: Miriam Reed 

8 p.m. - Preus-Brandl Forum 
Tuesday. Oct. 27 

• Senior Pictures: Kairos 

9 a.m.-3 p.m. - Cafeteria . 

Wednesday. Oct. 28 

• Senior Pictures: Kairos 

9 a.m.-3 p.m. - Cafeteria 

• All-University Chapel Service 

10 a.m. - Samuelson Chapel 

• Women 's Resouce Center 
Brown Bag Series 

12 noon E9 
Thursday. Oct. 29 

• CLU Chamber Orchestra 

8 p.m. - Samuelson Chapel 

• Rejoice! 

9 p.m. Chapel Lounge 

• Monster Bash 

Sunset Hills Country Club 
Saturday. Oct. 31 

• Halloween 
Sunday. Nov. 1 

• All-University Worship Service 
10:30 a.m. - Samuelson Chapel 

• CLU choir and orchestra concert 
4 p.m. - Samuelson Chapel 

Monday. Nov. 2 

• Dia de los Muertos 

3 p.m. - Kingsmen Park 
Tuesday. Nov. 3 

• Last day for withdraw from class/ 
P/NC changes/remove incompletes 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series 
noonE9 



Submit calendar items to the 
ECHO office at least two weeks 
prior to activity. 



M H«) 



(Hinht-r ::. i>n: 



Monster bash highlights Halloween weekend plans 



By Heidi Bateman 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Put on your costumes and gel ready to 
party this year because this Halloween 
numerous on and off campus events are 
scheduled throughout the community. 

To start off the Halloween weekend, 
Thursday, Oct. 29, at theSunset Hills Coun- 
try Club, "Monster Bash" will be returning 
for a second year to host, "the biggest party 
of the year." There will be music and danc- 
ing with a variety of past and current singles 
played by last year's hit disc jockey. 
Costumes are required for adm ittance, so 
don't forget your costume because there 
just might be prizes awarded for the best 
costumes. 

When the party's over, safe rides are 
going to be made available. Volunteerdriv- 



ers will take people home who need rides. 
Ron Jensen, the host of the "Monster 
Bash, " anticipates last year's total of 130- 
150 people in attendance could be doubled 
this Halloween. 

For tickets or information call Jensen at 
58 1-3528 or Janeen at Ext. 385 1 . 

To continue the weekend's festivities, on 
Oct. 30, the director of Food Services at 
CLU, Ian Mac Donald, is encouraging fac- 
ulty and staff to dress up in Halloween 
costumes by donating free lunches to any 
faculty or staff member who comes to lunch 
wearing a costume. 

This does not include just a simple change 
of a tie or color of a dress. Creative costum- 
ing will be the only way to get the free food. 

The CLU Business Office staff will defi- 
nitely be getting free food this year. Ac- 
cording to Nancy Perkins, accounts pay- 



Freshmen hear Core 21 details 
changing academic requirements 



By Kendra Pfenning 

STUDENT WRITER 



Freshmen gathered in the Preus-Brandt 
Forum Oct. 9 for a detailed explanation by 
Professor Ken Gardner on the requirements 
for the new Core 2 1 , which has been imple- 
mented for this year. 
Core 2 1 consists of four academic catego- 
ries: Proficiencies, Perspectives, Cultures 
and Civilizations, and Integrated Studies. 

Proficiencies includes the English clus- 
ter.oral communications, foreign languages, 
math and computer classes. Computer 
classes have not been mandatory in the past, 
nor were the placement tests, which are 
now used to place students in foreign lan- 
guage and math classes that best suit their 
abilities. 

Students can test out of a class, but will 
receive no credit. 

Perspectives include the humanities 
classes such as history, religion, English 
and philosophy. One course is required of 



each, except religion, which still requires 
two. The Natural Sciences in this section 
will now require two science lectures and 
labs. Social Sciences remain the same. Two 
courses must be selected from departments 
such as sociology, administration of justice 
and history. 

Two courses must be taken in the visual 
and performing arts, only one of which can 
be a one-credit class. Three courses are 
needed to fulfill the health and well-being 
requirement. 

Under the Cultures and Civilizations cat- 
egory, one course is needed in American 
Studies, as well as Gender and Ethnic Stud- 
ies. These courses may also be used to 
complete the Perspectives requirements. 

Integrated Studies includes the freshman 
English cluster, which combines freshman 
English with another Perspectives class and 
the upper-division capstone. As an upper- 
classman, it is required to place an empha- 
sis on a certain class within the major. The 
requirements have not been developed yet 



Hansen 



Continued from Page 5 
ing for something new. 

In the last half of his talk, Hansen dis- 
cussed the biological consequences in the 
New World discovery . Thedisplacement of 
Europeans and Africans as they were forced 
to leave or were taken from their home- 
lands. 

Indians were shattered by the disease thai 
killed off most of their people, Hansen said. 
Syphillis was a new disease that devastated 



the New World's population. It caused ex- 
treme symptoms and physical deterioration 
because it was new. It also had a social 
impact because it was thought to be trans- 
mitted by breathing. 

Europeans also brought crops such as 
wheat, barley, fruits and vegetables to the 
New World as well as land animals. 

One of the most important crops was the 
potato. It was used as a food source for local 
diets, but also was believed to have been 
poisonous. It was also responsible for the 
death of a half-million people in the Euro- 
pean communis 



Global Peace and Justice sets speakers 



The Global Peace and Justice Committee 
is presenting a series of speakers at 5 p.m. 
Wednesdays in the Chapel Loun 

Boyen Trendyev from Bulgaria will 
presenung information about his homeland 



Abed Nangombe, a CLU student, will be 
aking about pre- and post-independent 
Namibia on Nov. 4. 

If anyone is interested in any of the abt 
events, or in joining the commits 
Krisun Lemmon at Exi. 38 1 



able supervisor, the Business Office staff 
will be in costume, but she would not reveal 
their costume decision because she says, "it 
will spoil the surprise" if anyone finds out 
before Oct. 30. 'They (students, faculty and 
staff) will definitely have to stop in," she 
said, to see what the Business Office cos- 
tume extravaganza is really all about. 

Dance clubs from around the community 
will also be holding special Halloween 
bashes. 

Stingers Night Club, 2815 E. Main St. in 
Ventura, will have three nights of dancing, 
drinking and fun to celebrate the holiday for 
people 21 and over. 

Oct. 29 is Latin Halloween night at Sting- 
ers. With a $15 cover charge, festivities wUl 
include: a costume contest with cash prizes, 
drink specials, free "silk pan ty " drinks with 
edible underwear included for those feeling 
lucky, a live band, and the "Amorie Cove 
Lounge" in Stingers will host a disc jockey 
playing slow, romantic music especially for 
couple dancing. 

Friday night, "Spencer the Gardener," a 
local band, will be playing at Stingers. The 



cover charge is S5. There will be drink 
specials throughout the night. 

Finally, on Halloween night, with a S7 
cover charge. Stingers will host the live 
band "Lion Eyes." Drink specials will also 
be offered by audience choice. For more 
information about any night, call Mario at 
653-8086. 

The Red Onion, 1 30 W. Hillcrest Drive in 
Thousand Oaks, will also offer a special 
Halloween weekend for party-goers. 

Friday night is 21-and-over night. The 
Red Onion will offer 75 cent well-drinks 
from 8 to 10 p.m. for anyone wearing a 
costume, and a S250 grand prize will be 
awarded for the best costume in their cos- 
tume contest. 

Saturday night is 1 8-and-over night at the 
Red Onion. With a costume on, 75 cent 
we" drinks will be served from 8 to 10p.m. 
For the best costume wom on Halloween 
night, the Red Onion will give away a $500 
cash prize. Both Friday and Saturday night, 
a DJ will be playing the latest hit music. The 
cover charge for both nights is still unde- 
cided. 



JOB LINE 



Part-time on-campus 

Telephone recruiters. Contact students interested in attending CLU by phone. 
Evening hours between Sunday and Thursday. Admissions Office. 
Part-time off-campus 

English tutor. Tutor 14-year-old, whose native language is Farsi. Can tutor at 
CLU.S10-$15hr. 

Balloon entertainment. Learn to twist balloons and show others. Local job, 
flexible hours, good pay. 

Child care driver. Pickup kids (1 1 and 14) from school, fix meals, supervise 
homework. $8-$10/hr., 20 hrs per week. 

Public relations. Assist doctor in promoting medical clinic. Will train. S10 hr. 
10-15 hrs/wk. 

YMCA. Clerk, lifeguard and fitness coordinator jobs available. Hours vary, 
$4.25-$7/hr. 

Geometry Tutor. Tutor H.S. junior in geometry. 1 hr/wk, $10 hr. Within 
walking/biking distance to CLU. 
State Work Study 

Part-time off-campus jobs available for students who are CA residents, at least 
second semester sophomores, 2.5+ GPA and financial need. Contact Lavon at 
Ext. 3201. 
Cooperative education 

Programmer for Pyramid Agency 

Office manager for Higbee Enterprise 

Systems administrator for Vitesse Simi Conductor 

Human resources intern for Litton Aerospace 
Recruiters on campus 

Nov. 4 — Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance 
1 1 — Deloitte & Touche 
10 — Prudential 
Professional listings 

Claims representative trainee - Allstate insurance 

Police officers - Airport Commission 

Associate in ministry - Our Savior's Lutheran Church 

Production assistant - Harvard Translations Inc. 

Software trainer - Executrain of Santa Barbara 
•Contact Shirley McConnell at Ext. 3300 for more information. 
Workshop schedule 

Oct. 26 — Resume preparation 

Nov. 2 — Interviewing skills 
9 — Resume preparation 
•Sign up in the Student Resoua, Center 

For further information, stop by the Student R s Comer. Office hours ai 

a.m. to noon and 1 to 5 p.m. 



• • 






• IIM4 ■ 4-A ^ ^.a 



. -.*- lu 




Jason Sarrafian/Echo 

Junior prince Randy Cassen and princess Mari Rodriguez embrace during the homecoming parade on Oct. 17 



Parade displays variety of 
styles; LASO wins top prize 



By Stacey Pay and Joel Ervice 

ECHO STAFF WRITERS 

"This is the very first time I have seen 
anything like this," commented Linda 
Thorsen prior to the Homecoming parade, 
held on October 17 on Memorial Parkway. 
Speaking with a few people before the 
parade, it was obvious that excitement filled 
the air. Sophomore Alex Gonzales slated, 
"I'm excited about it. ..I feel it's going to 
run smoothly." 

Despite the late start, the parade did go 
well. The weather was perfect (it rained last 
year), the crowd was both full and enthusi- 
astic, and the floats were both diverse and 
entertaining. 

When asked who would win first place, 
Lolita Marquez, the senior princess, re- 
plied, "I think LASO (Latin American Stu- 
dent Association) will win. They look 
tough." True to her prediction, LASO did 
take first place, with its large steaming 
volcano, upon which stood a warrior dressed 
in ancient Latin American attire. 

Second place was taken by the Drama 
Club, who enacted a small fairy tale in front 
of the judging station at Nygreen 1 . One of 
the more original displays, the Drama Club 
told the story of vicious dragons and fear- 
less knights, with the dragon finally being 
placated not by violence, but by a rose, 
given by the court jester, all going on to live 
happily ever after. The skit was accompa- 



nied by music, as well as a storyteller nar- 
rating the actions of the characters. 

The class of 1993, taking third place, 
summoned the crowd to "a royal celebra- 
tion of our heritage." The senior float, from 
which the king issued his grand proclama- 
tion, held a banner which said, "The Future 
is Ours for the Taking." 

Although the Homecoming theme was 
"A Royal Summons," themes varied from 
float to float. Habitat for Humanity dis- 
played a concern for those less fortunate 
with their theme, "Building Homes, Build- 
ing Hope." The banner was enclosed by a 
skeleton of a house. Another notable float 
was by the United Students of the World, 
whose theme was, "One Earth, One King- 
dom." 

Other floats of the parade included the 
junior float with the Robin Hood theme, the 
sophomore class with a car camouflaged 
like a dragon, and the freshman float with a 
horse drawn carriage. Both the Asian- 
American Club and the French Club showed, 
as senior princess Jeannine Myles stated, "a 
lot of cultural diversity... the floats are ex- 
emplifying a cultural heritage." 

The parade began with the U.S. Marine 
Corps Color Guard. President Luther 
Luedtke and his wife followed as the Grand 
Marshall. Dean Ronald Kragthorpe and his 
wife were also in the parade, recognizing 
his 20-year service to the university. 
The Homecoming court was also present, 



Queen Strand 




Carolyn Wesl/Echo 

Kristine Strand was named home- 
coming queen at the Oct. 16 coro- 
nation ceremoney in the gym 



following each class' float. The pep band 
played, and the cheerleaders yelled enthusi- 
astically, which raised the anticipation of 
the crowd to see the king and queen. 

Reactions to the parade varied, but were 
generally positive.'Tm quite pleased with 
it," said sophomore Allison Pilmer, one of 
the coordinators of the event. Dr. Tiemey, 
of the philosophy department, said that it 
was "utterly charming. "But perhaps Dr. 
Luedtke summed it up best with his reac- 
tion, "Terrific, beautiful, joyous, only a 
little bit off the wall. It had everything but 
the debris that's left behind the horses." 



Sing-a-long 




i 



Lillian Nordgaard/Echo 




Jason Sarrafian/Echo 

Junior court members Kristin Heerema, Brady Day and Amy 
Reinhart wave enthusiastically to the crowd at the parade 



The Horn 
Tradition 




Rod Borgie, Lolita Marquez, Jason Russell, Janeei 




Siri Hclrick/Echo 

Freshmen Michaela Keller, Anne Brennan and Lori Smith share a few drinks at Mocktails in the SUB 



• 4£ 







Freshman Jose Solis stands atop the 



ecommg 
Lives On 




Lillian Nordgaard/Echo 

Mills, Constantino Lopez and Christine Strand 





Carolyn West/Echo 

Freshman April Salgado and senior Pete Leao pose for a photo at the dance 




Jason Sarrafian/Echo 

inning float by LASO 



Schuldheisz kick gives Kingsmen 
overtime win against Occidental 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The 1992 Homecoming Kingsmen 
football match-up against the Occiden- 
tal Tigers entertained a large crowd of 
2,35 1 fans with another infamously close 
game. But this time, CLU proved to be 
"king of the mountain" by a Ben 
Schuldheisz field goal in overtime to 
win the game 17-14. 

Linebacker Coach Bryan Marmion 
said . "We really needed to win one in the 
last seconds of the game for morale." 

Quality defensive play led up to the 
overtime period. Offensive Line Coach 
Scott Squires explained, "It's no ques- 
tion the defense won the ball game." 

Defensive Coordinator Kyle 
Tarpenning agreed that defensively the 
Kingsmen played particularly well. The 
Tigers created most of the havoc in the 
first quarter with successful quarterback 
option plays for a large amount of yard- 
age and an early seven points to match 
the first Kingsmen score. 
Tarpenning explained that the defense 



was successful in slowing the play to create 
indecisiveness. The Tigers were forced to 
pilch but a Kingsman pitch man was there 
to stop the ball carrier. 

"Our biggest contribution was that we 
played as a unit from the second quarter 
on." said Tarpening. 

Reliable Kingsmen players such as Pete 
Pistone, Chris Sestito, Pete Leao, Tom 
Pelligrino, and Cory Undlin dealt high pres- 
sure and tight coverage throughout the 
game. 

Turnovers were key turning points. De- 
fensive backs Leao and Undlin shined with 
big quaterback sacks, fumble recoveries, 
and timely interceptions. 

Damaging the Kingsman effort were poor 
punt and kickoff returns by the special 
teams. 

A few returns were fouled up by dropped 
catches and poor footing. 

Still, it was senior tailback Cassidy 
O'Sullivan and freshman Ivan Moreno who 
moved die Kingmen into scoring position. 
O'Sullivan gained 128 yards on 33 carries 
while Moreno rushed for 69 yards on just 
14 attempts. 



O'Sullivan scored the two touchdowns 
in the first and third quarters. 

For the most part the Kingsmen played 
conservatively by running the ball. How- 
ever, junior signal caller Adam Hacker 
tallied 185 yards completing 21 of 33 
passes. 

Senior Len Bradly led the receivers with 
five receptions and 84 yards. Bradley 
brought the crowd to their feel with a 
spectacular 35-yardcaich down the middle 
in which he cut in between a pair of 
defenders to pull down the ball, setting up 
the tying 20-yard touchdown scamper by 
O'Sullivan. 

After referee and coach deliberation, the 
SCIAC game went into overtime. 

This overtime play, which is called the 
NCAA Tiebreaker rule, proved to be the 
highlight of the day. 

Freshman Schuldheisz drilled the up- 
rights for a game-winning 34-yard field 
goal to win the 29th Homecoming in CLU 
history. 

The Kingsmen improve its Homecom- 
ing record to 22-7 after winning its second 
consecutive Homecoming game. 



wcioniT^i, iTfi 



King Lopez 




Constantino Lopez 



TOWER 



Continued from page 1 

tower near the Mountclef Ridge. Hundreds 
of nearby residents opposed it claiming thai 
the antenna would obstruct their view and 
interfere with their radio and television re- 
ception. 

According to Timothy Schultz, CLU's 
broadcast engineer, the interference at the 
new location should not be a problem. "I 
can't even fathom we'd get any broadcast 
interference," he said. 

Members of the City Council told the CLU 
representatives that they appreciated the 
university's effort to move the tower. Lewis 
said, "I believe the community needs to sup- 
port the university." 

The council also voted to waive the fees for 
a Special Use Permit CLU needs. 

Representatives from CLU at the city coun- 
cil meeting included Provost and Dean of 
Academic Affairs James Halseth, Commu- 
nication Arts Chairman Art Lopez and Vice 
PresidentforAdministrationDennisGillette. 
Only a handful of residents were at the meet- 
ing and no one opposed the pursuit of the 
tower's new location. 



HOMECOMING 



Continued from page 1 

Many other activities were sponsored by 
Inter-Residence Hall Council. The theme 
of IRHC this year was alcohol awareness. 
Beginning the week's festivities were 
"mocktails" in the Student Union Building 
on Monday evening. As the name suggests, 
"mocktails" are cocktails in all but alcohol 
percentage. Strawberry daiquiris, Pina 
coladas, Fuzzy Navels, and Tequila Sun- 
rises (just "Sunrises" without the tequila) 
were prepared by members of IRHC and 
volunteers. Bartenders sported white T- 
shirts with the purple logo "Just Do It- Party 
Smart" 

Partygoers at the mocktail party could flit 
about from group to group, play pool or 
video games, or have a scat and enjoy their 
drink while munching on Chcctos, chips, 
and pretzels. At eight, groups dressed en- 
tirely in black materialized in the S UB for a 
hot game of Capture the Flag. Two groups- 
gold and purple-formed and the flags were 
handed out. The victor of the fame was the 
purple team. 

Tuesday night saw "Gutter Sundaes" in 
the SUB. Ice cream was to be placed in a 
gutter (yes, a drainpipe from a hardware 
store.) The gutter was unused and covered 
with plastic. Ideally, everyone in atten- 
dance would eat scoops of ice cream out of 
this gutter as a sort of team pig out. Unfor- 
tunately disposable bowls were discovered 
in the vicinity of the ice cream and the gutter 
idea collapsed as people preferred to have 
their own personal ice cream. 

Roughly twenty people were present for 
the presentation by Ventura County senior 
deputy coroner Greg Stevens on drinking 
and driving. 

This presentation consisted of slides of 
cars in various stages of destruction after 
drunk drivers were through with them . Fifty 



percent of all traffic accidents are caused by 
drunk drivers and ironically, the drunk is 
often not killed as they do not tense up just 
before impact In Ventura County there 
were seventy fatalities due to drunk driving 
in 1991. Many of the slides included im- 
ages of what occurs to the human body in 
a high speed impact and the terrible costs of 
drinking and driving. 

Attendance was high on Wednesday 
evening in the SUB. The evening's festivi- 
ties were sobriety testing of five CLU stu- 
dents. Jeff, Allie, Deke, Gabe, and Matt 
were given mixed drinks by Ventura County 
sheriffs and brought out one at a time in 
order to determine their apparent and actual 
levels of intoxication. Tests included the 
classic tip of finger to nose and walking of 
a straight line. They were also asked to 
stand with their heads back with their eyes 
closed. In mis position they estimated the 
passage of thirty seconds. They were also 
given breathalizer tests to determine blood 
alcohol percentage. 

Some interesting facts were shared by the 
sheriff. Drunk drivers drive very straight a 
lot of the time because they are concentrat- 
ing on following lines on the road. They 
also have the windows open and the radio 
on to stay awake. These are signals mat the 
police look for in drivers. The Ventura 
County sheriff department has seen a rise in 
drunk driving accidents in past years. There 
were 4 1 1 DUI (driving under the influence) 
arrests last year in Thousand Oaks. 

On Friday at ten a.m. a pep rally for 
Saturday's game took place on the football 
field. Present were the dance team, the 
cheerleaders, and the stunt team. Classes 
were divided into sections. Each class was 
given a large block of ice to melt in one 
contest. Sophomores won by smashing the 
block against the pavement. Volleyball 
coach Beth Welch spoke on the importance 
of support for the team. Matt Griffith, 
George Kuntz, and Coach Harper also spoke 
on the status of the cross country, soccer, 



and football teams. 

The cheerleaders and the stunt team per- 
formed a new stunt for the crowd. 
Chubby Bunny was the final game played. 
Representatives of each class placed as 
many as possible marshmallows in their 
mouths while saying "chubby bunny" as 
clearly as possible. 

A newly decorated cafeteria greeted the 
eyes of CLU students on Friday evening. 
Purple and gold streamers stretched along 
bannisters and the windows bore painted 
"Happy Homecoming" and "Kingsmen" 
signs. On each table were centerpieces with 
candies and balloons. 

A bright Saturday morning greeted pa- 
rade participants and spectators at eleven 
a.m. Along Memorial Parkway stretched 
decorated cars to represent every club and 
organization on campus from Women's 
Resource Center to United Students of the 
World. Winners of the float contest were 
announced during half lime of the football 
game. Third place went to the senior class 
with the theme of "A Royal Summons;" in 
second place was the drama club with a 
theme of fair damsels in distress and a 
"particularly nasty dragon;" LASO won 
first place with a theme of ancient royalty 
and temples. 

A picnic began in Kingsmen park began 
at noon for all students and alumni. 

California Lutheran vs. Occidental began 
atone in Ml. Clef Stadium. The Newbury 
Park band and performed at half time to the 
music from the movie Robin Hood. The 
game finished with an exciting overtime 
field goal. 

Homecoming dance, the last event of a 
busy week, took place in the gym at nine 
p.m. Over 800 balloons and hundreds of 
yards of streamers brought to life the utili- 
tarian walls. 

A huge video screen, which flashed pieces 
of videos through the night, stood next to 
the d.j. and his collection of music. Pictures 
were taken of each couple. 



Attention 
Students 

********************* 
Tuesday, Nov. 3 

* Last day to withdraw 
from course 

* Last day to file P/NC change 

* Last day for removal 

of incompletes 
********************* 

Thanksgiving 
Vacation 

Begins Wednesday, Nov.25 

at 1:30 p.m. 

********************** 

Advanced Spring '93 
Registration 

Dec. 1 -11 



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All campus ads 
must be on in on 
Tuesday prior to 
publication. 

Next issue Nov. 2 

Any questions contact 
Advertising Director, 
Briana Kelly 
Echo office 493-3465 
MWF9-la.m. 



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Opinion 



October 22, 1992 



ECHO 



left my brain in San Francisco ... or somewhere 




Jay Ashkinos 
Opinion Wrtier 



/ left my brain in San Francisco ... or 
somewhere. All I know is that it is not 
inside my head. 

It was Friday. I was screaming 'TGIF' as 
loud as the next guy in exhileration of the 
fact that I reached the end of the week 
without making that many life-altering 
bonehead mistakes. 

Of course, I got a little too happy a little 
too soon. 

I wanted to wash myself clean of the 
week, so after a brief tango in the shower I 
decided to wash my car as well. Not just a 
soap and water type deal, the works. Only 



S5.95 at the local "Touchless" car washing 
establishment (I had a killer coupon). Some 
people actually wash their own car. Not me. 
No time. I'm a mover, a thinker. Always on 
the run, man. 

The scene was now set for me to begin my 
fool's folly. 

I ignited my car to the sounds of the 
Dependents and quickly backed out of my 
garage and right into the car behind me. 
WHAMMO! As the song "I'm Not a Loser" 
blared, I nodded my head, admitting that I 
really was. 

To amplify the situation, my car was just 
painted a month ago (Can you say irony?). 
Great. 

No damage to the other car, though, so I 
took off, still on my quest to make it to the 
car wash, but not as confident as before. 

As I pulled into the car wash, the attendant 
tried to sell me some deluxe jobber for 




Water in a half-empty glass 




Lance T. Young 
Opinion Editor 



jn suggested that I try and write 
a **positive opinion." I'm not sure I under- 
stand what this encompasses. I'm not sure 
if I am capable of it. I envision myself 
silting at the computer for several hours in 
a row just trying to come up with a suitable 
topic. I imagine myself writing the article 
with a smile on my face and whistling 
Disney show tunes, churning out page after 
page of sing-song rhyme in the form of 
heroic couplets using words such as "swell" 
and "sunshine," and phrases like "reality is 
what you make it" and "love can conquer 
all." ' 

I'm not the material optimists are made 
of. Even when I think of something in 
positive terms, I realize the potential for 
improvement Take for example a book. I 
may love the book, but that does not mean 
I will write an opinion about how wonder- 
ful the book was. I will write about why the 
book was not perfect and how the book 
could have been written better. In short, the 
positive elements of life speak for them- 
selves — it is the negative, the things and 
systems and concepts that fall short of their 
potential that need to be written about. 

I'm wary of using the terms optimist and 
pessimisi (even though I did use the word 
in me last paragraph — and only because u 

j term that most people arc comfortable 
with). It's too easy to lumpand pigeonh' 
all the people who are living mio two 
groups. But people are existing and 
sponding to the reality around them in 
individual ways based on their own unique 



memories, perceptions and ideals. 

Is it necessarily "wrong" to depict the 
negative side of an issue or should we just 
ignore it and join hands, think really happy 
thoughts and hope that it goes away? In 
short, I respond to the environment around 
me. 

It seems that in many ways "pessimists" 
(the generalization again) are viewed in a 
belittling manner. In truth, they are the ones 
who see that things could be better and that 
everything is not peaches, sunshine and 
yellow brick roads as far as the eye can see. 

... if I wanted to write in a 

perpetually positive and happy 
manner, I'd get a job with 
Hallmark and pen deeply mov- 
ing and joyous words on the 
front of greeting cards. 

People say "Gee, can't you look on the 
positive side of things?" I do. I see that side 
and as I said before, it speaks for itself. My 
concern lies in depicting what is wrong with 
things — if I wanted to write in a perpetu- 
ally positive and happy manner, I'd get a 
job with Hallmark and pen deeply moving 
and joyous words on the front of greeting 
cards. But just to satisfy those happy souls 
who suggested I should write something 
positive here it is: 

I like Christmas and my dog. I think they 
are both pretty neat (although Christmas 
where I live is too cold and 1 wish my dog 
would learn to not drool on the kitchen floor 
— mere 1 go again, sorry.) Excuse me now 
while 1 go home and drink some water from 
my glass that is half-empi 



something like S29.95. 

"Is this one of those female topless 
places?" I asked. 

"No," he said. 

"Regular wash please," I returned. 
I went inside to pay the cashier who 
happened to be a guy I graduated high 
school with; someone I was hoping wouldn't 
notice me. Of course, he did. 

"Man your hair got long!" he said. 

I ignored him. I was too busy noticing an 
elderly man attempt to go from one end of 
the room to the other. I didn't think he'd 
ever make it You could get through a CLU 
registration line more quickly. 



Just then someone shouted "Who's the 
rocket scientist who locked their keys in the 
car?" 

I didn't have to look. I knew it was me. 

In a matter of seconds, every employee of 
the car wash; all of whom were self-pro- 
claimed experts at getting into locked cars 
(It's good to know we have these types of 
people in our community), was attempting 
to unlock my car. One of them actually had 
a book on the subject But all to no avail. My 
car stumped them. That was both a good 
thing and a bad thing. 

I had to call home for my spare. On the 
See CAR WASH, page!2 



ASCLU ECHO 



An All-American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

News Editor Joel Ervice 

Campus Life Editor Jennifer Frost 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Sports Editor Rick Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor Jennifer Sharp 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editor Jason Sarrafian 

Adviser Loran Lewis 

Publications Commissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 



The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do not 
necessarily represent the views of the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
University. All inquiries about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 
In-Chicf. 



— ' 









KCHO 



Oi-lfihur 22. 1992 



CAR WASH 



Continued from page 11 

eighth ring my brother picked up the phone. 
Half awake and pretty angry for having to 
get up to get the phone, he blew me off and 
hung up (Ah, family. They're always there 
for you). 

Then a good thing happened. One of the 
guys at the car wash offered me a lift home 
to pick up my spare. Wow! Life does have 
meaning after all. On the way to my house, 
we engaged in polite small talk: 

"So, do you go to high school around 
here?" he asked. 

"No. I go to CLU," I answered, feeling 
pretty bad that he thought I was under 18. 

"Do you have a girlfriend?" he asked. 

"What do you think?" I snotuly returned. 

"Oh. Sorry," he said. 

Now feeling pretty low, I decided to ask a 
question or two. 

"Do you have to drive people home like 
this all the time?" I questioned. 

"We get a few stupid. ..I mean, not that 
you're.. .urn... yeah, Iguess so," he wasquick 
to cover up. 

"Is this your car?" I quickly asked. 

"Station car," he answered. 



I was surprised that a car wash would have 
a company car, especially one equipped 
with a radar detector. We finally reached 
my place. I was pretty sure he was copying 
my address as I went to fetch my key. 

All the way back to the station, I won- 
dered whether or not I was supposed to give 
him a tip. I didn't (Was I wrong?). 

Everyone was pointing at me as I retrived 
my locked keys and my car was sent off to 
the hosing barn. All except for the old guy, 
who was still trying to get to the other side 
of the building. The employees were still 
making up for the fact that they couldn't 
break into my car (At this point, of course, 
I was glad they couldn't). 

Anyway, a five-minute car wash turned 
into a 90-minute extravaganza. That 
bummed me, for I had missed the 
"Flintsones" because of it. 

Hats off to the car wash people, though. 
They turned an embarrassing situation into 
an interesting embarrassing situation. They 
forgot to vacuum my trunk (I didn't com- 
plain. I'd already caused enough trouble). 

I needed to stop at the store to get some Dr 
Peppers to cheer my self up. After wailing in 
line for eternity (A billion check-stands and 
only one is open) they ring up my stuff and 
I discovered that I had left my wallet in the 
car ... along with my brain. 



Staff Opinion 

Health care has mom's touch 

They're at it again. The "higher-ups" of CLU have called another secret meeting 
behind our backs. What kind of meeting you ask? It wasn't a meeting of the 
Regent's todiscuss the alcohol policy, oramectingoftheadministratorstodiscuss 
disciplinary tactics for students, or even a meeting of the members of Senate to talk 
about more budget cuts. 

No, this was a much more important meeting — it was a meeting of the most 
powerful faction of people in college student's young lives: our moms. 

Somehow, someway, they've secretly come together, bypassing the usual CLU 
requirements of red tape and bureaucracy, and have managed to show that their 
arsenal of motherly love knows no boundaries. "Mominators," if you will. 

Why do we say this? And what have they done? The answer to these questions 
is simple, if you've visited Health Services lately. There you will find what every 
mom wants for their kid while they're away at school: a person like Beverly 
Kemmerling. 

Don't believe it? Ask the guy who's continually falling off his skateboard or his 
bike, or the athletes who want to see the oihcr doctor, or the students who can't 
quite remember when, if ever, they had their last measles shot. 

Still unconvinced? Ask anyone who's been lucky enough to catch that one 
stupid cold that everyone they know has had, or the coundess upperclassmcn who 
are experiencing their first case of "scniorilis" and need that quick and easy fix: 
someone to talk to. 

Kemmerling, in the short time she's been here, has proven to be a true friend to 
Students, not just someone using her position to intimidate or persuade like many 
others who arc supposed to be in a "helping" role. 

And so, what should we say about this secret meeting stuff? 

Thanks, Mom. And thanks, Beverly Kemmerling. 



SNL editorial 
was pointless 

During one of my few breaks between 
classes Tuesday morning, I decided to 
relax and read the Echo. It's always nice 
to take time out, read some interesting 
articles, and find out what's up here at 
California Lutheran University. This par- 
ticular morning, however, I was thrown 
for quite a loop. 

After laughing at Jay Ashkinos' edito- 
rial I continued on to an article written by 
Jeanne Carlston. It started out fine. "An 
article about Saturday Night Live - how 
hip, how topical! Just when I thought it 
was safe, though, she left me in total 
dismay. 

Now try to understand, early morning is 
generally not the time I reach my intellec- 
tual peak - in fact, I'm usually struggling 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 




to stay awake. So, after reading the article 
and finding absolutely no point, I did what 
anyone else would do, I blamed myself. 
But after reading it again I realized there 
really was no point. What a cruel trick to 
play on someone! 

She started out saying, "I can honestly 
say the whole show was disturbing be- 
cause Tim Robbins was the host." So 
that's what the article is about right? No. 
She went on to say, "What was even 
more disturbing . . . was the musical guest 
Sinead O'Connor." That's all right - she 
was still talking about SNL. I can deal 
with that But then she started talking 
about how problem-free the United States 
is (I should write another letter about that). 
Then, if mat didn't leave me far enough 



back in the dust, she starts rambling on 
about how there is nothing to die for. 

"But these days there are no crusades to 
run out in join in this coutnry of lazy souls 
who just think that by voting they're doing 
the right thing." 

What? Did I miss something? That sen- 
tence doesn't even make sense! And what 
happened to Tim Robbins? She even man- 
aged to throw in something about abortion. 
Just a couple of tips: when writing an ar- 
ticle, have a point and if you have several 
ideas, tie diem together. 

Does anyone read these articles before 
they're printed? I have enough problems in 
the morning without dying to make sense 
out of something totally pointless. 

-John Fleming, junior 



Family members are victims of Bosnia horror 



I am writing you this letter to tell you 
what has happened to my family members 
in Bosnia and Hercegovina. I would like 
to say Asalamu Alakum and hello. I would 
also like to thank each and everyone of 
you for taking time out to read this. 

What is going on in Bosnia and 
Hercegovina is a huge tragedy to human- 
ity. Ethnic cleansing and genocide oc- 
curred and is still occurring to the Muslim 
and Catholic people of Bosnia and 
Hercegovina. The concentration camps 
are reminiscent of what Hitler did to the 
Jewish people during World War II. The 
world communities should of never let it 
happen then, and it most definitely should 
tofnever of happened again to the people 



of Bosnia and Hercegovina in 1992. 

On July 20, 1992 17 and more of my 
family members were taken out of their 
homes by the Serbian Communist army and 
the Chetniks. They were killed by the Serbs. 
Some of them were tortured and mutilated 
to death. My grandfather and two uncles 
were killed. My mothers cousin Soljo was 
tortured to death. His eyes were taken out 
while he was still alive, he was cut open, and 
his body parts were cut off. He was found in 
the basement of his brother's house. The 
rest of the men were found in a pile behind 
Soljo's house. The men mat they did not kill 
they put in concentration camps, the very 
ones you saw on TV a few months ago. The 
women, children, and die elderly were also 



put into concentration camps. Not one hu- 
man being deserves to die the way, many 
thousands of people did in Bosnia and 
Hercegovnia or to be treated worse than 
animals in the concentration camps. No 
matter what religion, what ethnic group, or 
what race a person is. The ethnic cleansing, 
genocide and the war must be stopped in 
Bosnia and Hercegovina. 

We must work together asjiuman beings 
to STOP ALL human injustices. Each and 
every human being is created equally in the 
eyes of God, and there for we must work 
together and help one another to live in 
peace and to stop human injustices around 
the world. 

•Aida Hamulic, freshman 



Club promotes 
school spirit at 
sporting events 

I'm writing to you to introduce myself, 
and tell a little about a new club here on 
campus. 

My name is Carolyn West and I am the 
new president of the Pep Club. This is the 
first year we decided to have a club in 
cooperation with the pep athletic commis- 
sioner, cheerleaders, and to all students 
who want to participate. 

The Pep Club is here to promote all sports 
teams, school spirit and alternate attending 
all sporting events. The Pep Club also 
holds weekly meetings in which the execu- 
tive cabinet and members keeps track of all 
games attendance, projects and keeps track 
of the budget. 

The members help set up posters and 
fliers about upcoming events as well as 
help lead cheers to get the crowds 
motivated.The members also support the 
cheerleaders and help them where help is 
needed. 

The Pep Club meets every Wednesday 
night at 8 p.m. in the Student Union Build- 
ing. 

My other executive cabinet leaders are: 
Pep Athletic Commissioner Michelle 
Milius, Treasurer Linda Akers and Secre- 
tary Celena Alcalla. Unfortunately, the club 
does not have a vice president and I am 
looking for an active, creative, outgoing 
student who will help me run the Pep Club 
with my other leaders. 

If anyone is interested please contact me 
atExL3664. 

- Carolyn. West, juniorJ 



Entertainment 



October 22, 1992 



ECHO 



Playwright discusses South Pacific 
literature, will open play Oct. 22 



By Michelle Lea 

STUDENT WRITER 



An individual's identity, culture, tradi- 
tions and love for the land were all relevant 
issues brought to life by Larry Thomas, 
artist-in-residence at CLU, in his lecture, 
"An Introduction to the Literature of the 
Pacific" Oct. 8 in the Pearson Library. 

In his lecture, which began this year's 
Humanities Colloquium, Thomas said the 
South Pacific is a vast area, including parts 
of Asia, Russia, and North and South 
America. He therefore limited his focus to 
the islands only, among them Fiji and the 
Solomon Islands. 

'The strength of the Pacific," says Tho- 
mas, "lies in its culture, its art and its 
literature." Short stories and the poetry of 
the South Pacific expresses the friendship 
and respect the islanders feel for the land, 
which is their life and blood. The literature 
of this island is based on and grew from the 
oral tradition, with the written form being 
relatively new. These stories are filled 
with myths and legends allowing the is- 
landers to hang onto the past because it is 
a "part of their culture and identity," Tho- 
mas said. 
Stories of South Pacific culture tell the 

Morten to make 
his debut in 
choir, orchestra 
concert Nov. 1 

Symphony No. 99 by Hayden and choral 
works by Luther, Schultz, Hovland and F. 
Melius Christiansen will be performed by 
CLU's Choir and Orchestra in their first 
concert under the direction of CLU's new 
choral director, Dr. Wyant Morion, and 
associate professor of music, Dr. Daniel 
Geeting. 

The concert will be held on Sunday, Nov. 
1, at 4 p.m. in the the Samuelson Chapel. 

Morten, who succeeds Dr. James Fritschel 
who retired last May, was appointed assis- 
tant professor of music at CLU. 

He earned his doctorate in May 1992 
from the University of Arizona, where he 
directed the Male Chorus, the Recital Choir 
and the Contemporary Choir. While in Tuc- 
son (1989-92) he also administered the 
church music program for Our Saviour's 
Lutheran Church, a 2,200-member congre- 
gation that featured nine choirs. In 1989 he 
was the assisiant conductor for the Arizona 
Opera Company's production of Gounod s 



formation of the land, animals and the 
people. In the late 1950s and '60s, he said, 
young writers traveled to obtain their edu- 
cation and upon returning to the islands 
wrote with great vigor of the anger, sup- 
pression and condescension regarding the 
colonial power, exploitation of people and 
land in the island states. These young writ- 
ers had the confidence to express them- 
selves and courageously write of the forces 
the white hierarchy had condemned to the 
islands. 
The current situation regarding the litera- 
ture of the South Pacific is one of resur- 
gence. Issues expressed now are those of 
social and political realms versus the post- 
independence ideas of the 1950s and '60s. 
In the 1970s, young authors were very 
vibrant and prolific in their works as they 
expresses concerns and validity regarding 
Fiji's independence, which was achieved 
in 1970. 

The 1980s saw a decrease in the number 
of writers while the 1990s show a strong 
reprise of literature symbolic to the struggles 
and character of the South Pacific. The 
ideas relevant to this form of literature have 
changed from post-independence to more 
social and political issues. 
Thomas was born in Suva, Fiji, and stud- 



ied at the University of Canberra, Austra- 
lia. He has produced and directed plays in 
Fiji, and a collection of his plays have been 
published by the University Press of the 
University of the South Pacific. 

Thomas' play "Men, Women and Insan- 
ity," will be produced at CLU as his first 
work performed outside of Fiji. The play 
opens Oct. 22 and runs through Oct. 25. 

Performances are Thursday through Sat- 
urday at 8 p.m., with a matinee on Sunday 
at 2 p.m. All performances will be held in 
CLU's Little Theatre.The play deals with 
the many issues which cross national bor- 
ders: sexism, racism, education and reli- 




Siri Heirick/Ech 

Larry Thomas 

gion. Against the backdrop of a Fijian 
factory, young men and women of Fiji 
openly discuss their changing society in an 
attempt to understand themselves and soci- 
etal changes affecting their lives. 



'Halloween Horror Nights' 
come to Universal Studios 



By Heidi Bateman 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 




Wyant Morten 

Faust. 

Prior to his years in Arizona, Morton was 
an associate faculty member at Purdue 
University where he conducted choral and 
vocal jazz ensembles. He also earned his 
master of music degree from the Univer- 
sity of Arizona and completed his under- 
graduate work at Gonzaga University. 

Geeting has been a member of CLU's 
music faculty since 1984. Geeting was the 
director of the CLU jazz bands and earned 
his doctorate from the University of Or- 
egon and got his conducting certificate 
from the Mo/artcum in Salzberg, Austria. 

Admission 10 the conccn is \i< 



For the total Halloween experience, Uni- 
versal Studios Hollywood has transformed 
their famed studios into a multi-million 
dollar feature of bloody gore and mystery in 
"Halloween Horror Nights." 

For two consecutive weekends, Oct. 22, 
23, and 24 and Oct. 29.30. and 31 , from 7 
p.m. to 1 a.m., "Halloween Horror Nights" 
will featurean all-star lineup with the cast of 
Fox's "Melrose Place," hardrockers Slaugh- 
ter, dancing at "MTV's Club Fright" with 
Duff, and nightly shows of the headliners 
Penn & Teller. 

Guests at "Halloween Horror Night" will 
be terrifired by the eerie journey on the 
"Terror Tram" as they travel throughout the 
420 -acre studio complete with , "gruesome 
carnage and chainsaw maniacs... bloodied 
buzzards, deadly druids and vicious vam- 
pires." 

On Saturday, Oct. 24, for guests who have 
survived the terror of "Halloween Horror 
Nights, "there will be an opportunity for 
visitors to ask questions with the entire cast 



of "Melrose Place," mediated by Tim 
Conlon, the host of Fox's new television 
series, "Busted." 

Friday, OcL 30 visitors will be invited to 
watch live performances from the hard- 
rock group Slaughter. They will take the 
stage at Universal Studios Hollywood's 
" Adventuresof Conan" venue for two shows 
and will tape one of their hit songs in front 
of the audience for "Halloween Jam at 
Universal Studios," a special edition of 
"ABC In Concert" which will air Saturday, 
Ocl31 on ABC. 

Also starring fcr the "ABC in Concert" 
series, are Spinal Tap on Oct. 28 at the 
Universal Studios Wall of Fame and Sir 
Mix a Lot on OcL 30 on Universal's streets 
of New York City. 

Guests of the "Halloween Horror Nights" 
will also be able to dance at a special club 
hosted by MTV's Duff, who will be taping 
her popular MTV show as the guests dance 
away. 

Finally, Penn & Teller will hold shows all 
six nights. 

Advanced tickets will be on sale for $27 
and are available at all Ticketmaster outlets 
and at the Universal Studios box office. 



Other Halloween Events 



Get a Clue 
Saturday, Oct. 24 7-midnight 
Calvary Church $3 

Monster Bash 

Thursday, Oct. 29 

Sunset Hills Country Club 

S6 advanced; S8 at the door 



<k'tnlKT22. 1992 




Big band bounces back on O'Connor's latest 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Sinead O'Connor 



Sinead O'Connor's new disc, "Am I Not 
Your Girl?" sounds more like a Harry 
Connick Jr. or an old Frank "Blue Eyes" 
Sinatra LP. The Big Band sound bounces 
back big, brightly and beautifully on the 
superstar from Ireland's latest 

O'Connor recreates 1 1 classic stage and 
sceen tunes from the mid-century (the Big 
Band-era). This LP offers some straightfor- 
ward Big Band material with songs like, 
"Why Don't You Do Right?" and Doris 
Day's "Secret Love," (from the movie mu- 
sical "Calamity Jane"). These songs show- 
cased the homs session, allowing them to 
shine. It also lets the drums accent off-beats 
with strong snare snaps and cymbal crashes. 



But maybe most surprising and impres- 
sive, it gives O'Connor a chance to vocally 
showcase a strong firm voice. 

This LP also offers some relaxed "wind 
down" show tune such as "Don'tCry for me 
Argentina," (written by Andrew Lloyd 
Webber, songwriter of "Phantom of the 
Opera" and "Jesus Christ Superstar"), "Be- 
witched, Bothered and Bewildered," and 
"Gloomy Sunday." These songs let 
O'Connor come back with her softer, more 
gentle and sensitive voice. 

I'm really surprised and impressed with 
this disc. Her voice has really improved. It 
fits well on these big band show and screen 
tunes. This disc is much better than her 
1990 disc, "I Do Not Want What I Haven't 
Got," which featured the hit "Nothing Com- 
pares 2 U." 



REASON TO BUY: Personally, I love 
Big Band music. I think it's great. More 
power to any artist who dares try it. Con- 
tinual success to those who can pull it off. 
O'Connor shockingly pulls it off. Plus, the 
songs are already classics. 
REASON TO CRY: It seems the songs 
are set in two speeds. There's fast and slow. 
It's a black-and-white album. Though I 
liked O'Connor's voice on this one, I'm 
sure there are a few other females who'd 
have done a belter job with this (No, Ma- 
donna isn't one of them). 
THE FINAL WORDS: Give the disc a 
listen. If you like Harry Connick Jr.. Frank 
Sinatra-type tunes grab it. Let it take you 
back into the days of Jerry Lewis. Let your 
imagination glide across the dance floor. 
Why not? 



Splash the night away from now until Hallow's Eve 



By Gerhard Jodwischat 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



If you have been getting bumed out on 
the Red Onion and the local club scene you 
may want to try Splash in Simi Valley. 
Splash is an underwater theme nightclub at 
the Radisson Hotel. 

According to Splash manager George 
Thingili the nightclub has been in success- 
ful operation since February 1989. They 
feature different types of music and danc- 
ing throughout the week. 



TUESDAY is county- western night. They 
play the latest country tunes, offer free 
dance lessons and have an all-you-can-eat 
tri-tip buffet. All of this is included in the $5 
cover charge. 

WEDNESDAY features Urban Dread for 
an evening of Reggae music and dancing. 
There is a S3 cover charge, which is waived 
if you arrive before 8 p.m. $1 well drinks 
from 8-9 p.m. 

THURSDAY is dollar drink night! A D.J 
plays Top 40 and high-energy dance music. 
Free admission before 7 p.m. Afterward 



there is a $7 cover. Get there before 8:45 or 
you may have to wait up to an hour and a 
half to get in. Thursdays draw a mostly 
college-aged crowd. Dress to impress. 
FRIDAY they play Pirate radio style rock 
V roll. The cover is S5 after 9 p.m. They 
pour dollar drinks from 8-9 p.m. 

SATURDAY 'offers more Top 40 and 
high-energy dance music. A $5 cover charge 
goes into effect at 9 p.m. Two hours of 
dollar drinks start at 7 p.m. 



SUNDAY and MONDAY they are 
closed to gear up for the next week. 

On Oct. 31, Splash will be hosting a 
Halloween party. There will be a cos- 
tume contest with S 1 ,200 in prize money 
for the sexiest, most humorous and the 
best overall costume. 

Tickets are SI presale or SI 5 at the 
door. 

So there you have it Pick a night , a 
designated driver and head out to Splash 
for a really fun time. 



Only one more week to take 

Senior 
Pictures 

Last day is Oct 3 1 

Contact 

Bashor Photography 527-7300 



Recruiting Position 

Paid position available assisting the Admissions 
office in contacting potential Fall "93 students by phone. 
Friendly and knowledgable students needed who want 
to help answer questions and spread the good word 
about Cal Lu to prospective students. Work evening 
hours Sundays thru Thursdays from October 19 thru De- 
cember 17,1992. Upperclass students preferred but not 

required. 

Pick up an application in the Admissions Office. For 

more information contact Louie in the Admissions Office 

at X3 135. 



Coming to the SUB 




"Hotly Erotic And 
Brutally Funny." 

- ti\r Timn, MUING STONF MEMM 

"A 10+! ONE OF THE TOP 

Movies Of The Year." 



"A Brilliant and 
timeless Classic." 

D>>WD»< IMIfUCAMtYnWOIVAOiiv 
"*••• 

Absolutely Essential 
Moviegoing." 

- Imomlmrrli UJUV.WIM 




Bensonhu' 



UNiv'ertsAi 



When: Oct. 22 at 8 p.m., Oct. 25 at 7 p.m. 

Other upcoming Movies 

Final Analysis Oct. 29 (8 p.m.), Nov. 1 (7 p.m.) 

Batman Returns Nov 5 (7 p.m.), Nov. 5 (8 p.m.) 

Beauty and the Beast Nov. 12 (8 p.m.), Nov. 15 (7 p.m.) 

Encino Man Nov. 19 (8 p.m.), Nov. 22 (7 p.m.) 



Octobvr 22, 1992 



K( HO 



LAST WEEK AT A GLANCE 

HIGHLIGHTS, SCORES and STATISTICS 



Football...(Oct. 10) Kingsmen - 17, Occidental College - 14 

CLU improves to 2-3 overall and 2-1 in SCI AC play. See football story in the 
Homecoming pull-out section. 

MF,N' S SOCCER 

Overall Record: 10-3-2 

SCIAC Record: 7-0 

North Central/Far West Region Ranking: #3 

Division III Ranking: #23 (As of October 12) 

Last Week's Results: CLU def. Pomona-Pitzer 2-1; CLU def. Claremont- 

Mudd-Scripps 1-0 

It was a huge win for the Kingsmen Saturday, as they knocked off Claremont, 

#7 in Division III, and the top team in the Far West Region on a penalty kick 

by Dave Eshelman. The penalty kick was called after Claremont goalkeeper 

Tyler Snow was called for a foul in the box, and Eshelman put the kick in the 

left corner of the net. The first half was dominated by the Kingsmen, while 

the second half belonged to the Stags, who put a lot of pressure on the 

defense, especially goalkeeper Josh Green. However, Green responded with 

four saves, including one at the end of the match. He recorded his sixth win 

of the season, all by shutouts. With the win, the Kingsmen have either tied or 

beaten the top two teams in the region, which should impress the playoff 

committee when it comes time to pick the participants later this month. 

The statistics after 15 matches show forwards Willie Ruiz and Keir Cochran, 

who was injured early in the match with Claremont, tied for the team lead in 

goals (8) and points (20). 

WOMEN'S SOCCER 

Overall Record: 13-3-0 

SCIAC Record: 9-0 

West Region Ranking: #1 

Division III Ranking: #3 (As of October 12) 

Last Week's Results: CLU def. Pomona-Pitzer 2-0; CLU def. Claremont- 

Mudd-Scripps 3-2 

For the first time in eight matches, the Regals were scored upon by the 

Athenas on Saturday, but were leading at the time 3-0, on goals by Jill 

Gallegos, Vanessa Martin and Amy Ward. The Regals extended their SCIAC - 

winning streak to 21 matches over two seasons, and have now allowed only 

four goals in conference, while scoring 56. 

VOLLEYBALL 

Overall Record: 7-16 

SCIAC Record: 1-4 

Last Week's Results: Whittierdef. CLU 16-14, 15-3, 13-15. 15-13; Occidental 

def. CLU 15-13. 16-14,15-11. 

If the Regals learn how to hold onto leads, their record will start to improve. 

Against Whittier at home, they led the Poets in the first game 13-9, but lost 16- 

14. Darcy While led her team with 13 kills, while Tara Thomas had 10 kills and 

24 digs. At Occidental on Friday, the Regals led in the first two games, but fell 

short, dropping their record to 1-4 in the conference. 

WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

Last Week: CLU finished seventh out of seven teams with an 0-7 record at the 

SCIAC multi-dual meet held at La Mirada Park. They lost to Cal Tech 42-20, to 

Claremont 42- 17, to LaVerne 37-19. to 

Occidental 50-15, to Pomona-Pitzer 49-15. to Redlands 30-25 and to Whittier 

49-15. Occidental won the meet with a 7-0 record, while Whittier was 6-1. The 

top runner for the Regals was Jill Fuess, who finished in 25th place with a time 

of 21:46. Rebecca Kopchil of Oxy was 1st, timed in 19:26. 

This Week: Off 

MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

Last Week: The Kingsmen were 1-6 at the SCIAC multi-dual meet, win a win 
over LaVeme 19-38. They lost to Cal Tech 35-23, to Claremont 48-15, to 
Occidental 47-15, to Pomona 38-21, to Redlands 45-15 and Whittier 46-16. 
Occidental won the meet with a 7-0 mark, while Redlands finished runncrup at 
6-1. Bobby Wiley continued his fine showing this season with a 22nd place 
finish, as he ran the 8 km 
distance in 28:39. 

This Week: Off 



Intramural Results 



1992 Intramural Playoffs 

American Football Conference 



Round One 








Good Fellas 


12 


69ers & 4 Some 


7 


Win or Die 


23 


HIV Positive 6 . 




Round Two 








Win or Die 


26 


Good Fellas 


20 



Win or Die Advances to the Super Bowl. 



National Football Conference 



Round One 
68&I.O.U.1 
And Justice for All 

Round Two 

And Justice for All 



27 
32 



19 



Desperados 26 
Thongerie 14 



68&I.O.U.1 6 



And Justice for All Advances to the Super Bowl. 

Super Bowl 

And Justice for All 34 Win or Die 31 

And Justice for All are the 1992 Intramural Flag Football Champs! 

This is the end of the flag football season. The next intramural sport will be 
volleyball. It will start next week, sign-ups will be in the cafe. 



FRESH 


32ES2I 

FRESH 


[h23H1 


FRESH 


FRESH 


Hzaai 


FRESH 




Hzaai 


JMR Chalk Garden regularly stocks a full selection of Fresh Jive. 
We also have a large selection of Doc Marten's, Stussy, Cross 
Colours and Betsey Johnson. 



CHALK GAPDen 

1000 Oaks Mall. (805) 494-9395. Modern clothing for men and women. 



Sports 



October 22, 1992 



SPORTS 
CALENDAR 



Cal Lutheran athletic events for the 
upcoming week... 



Thursday. Oct22 

• No scheduled events 



Friday, Oct 23 
• No scheduled events 



Saturday, Oct 24 

• Women's Soccer vs. Occidental College 

lOajn. -Away 

• Men's Soccer vs. Occidental College 
12 p.m.- Away 

• Football vs. Menlo College 
1:30 p.m.- Ml Clef Stadium 

• Women's volleyball vs. Whittier College 
7:30 pjn. - CLU gymnasium 



Sunday, Oct, 25 
• No scheduled events 



Monday. Oct. 26 

' Men's Soccer vs. Loyola Marymount 
3 pjn. - Away 



Tuesday, Oct, 27 

• Women's volleyball vs. Pomona-Pitzer 
7:30 p.m. -Away 

Wednesday. Oct 28 

• Women's soccer vs. Whittier College 
4 pjn. - North Field 

• Men's soccer vs. Whittier College 
4 pjn. - Away 

Thursday. Oct 29 

jNo scheduled events 

Friday. Oct 30 

• Women's Volleyball vs. Claremont 
7:30 pjn. - Gymnasium 



Saturday, Qq 31 

• Women's Cross Country (at Prado Park) 
SC1AC Championships at 9: 1 5 am. 

• Men's Cross Country (at Prado Park) 
SCIAC Championships at 9:30 am 

•Women's Soccer vs. Univ. of Redlands 
10 ajn.- North Field 

• Men's Soccer (Neutral Site; Timc-TBA) 
SCIAC Championship 

• Football vs. University of Redlands 
1 p.m. - Away 

Sunday, Nov. l 

• No scheduled events 



ECHO 



Wackerman is # 8 Ail-Time 

In the latest ISAA record book for 1992-93, Rachel Wackerman, CLU's high-scoring forward, has moved up to #8 all-time on 
the Most Goals Scored in an Individual Career list. The following is the Top Ten in that category: 



GOALS (MATCHES) 








} 10 in 61 


Beth Byrne 


Franklin & Marshall 


1985-88 


107 in 71 


Heidi Schuberth 


New Hampshire College 


1983-86 


102 in 82 


Carin Jennings 


UC Santa Barbara 


1983-86 


98 in 75 


Lynrte Stcver 


Nazareth 


1983-87 


94 in 75 


Nellie Springer 


Allegheny 


1985-88 


93 in 79 


Janey Rayficld 


Univ. of North Carolina 


1979-82 


87 in 85 


April Hetmichs 


Univ. of North Carolina 


1983-86 


80 in 54 


Rachel Wackerman 


California Lutheran Univ. 


1990- 


73 in 67 


Kelly Landry 


Harvard 


1980-83 


64 in 74 


Lisa Gimitler 


George Mason 


1983-86 


63 in 76 


Amy Jackson 


New Hampshire College 


1983-86 



1 wtm Wi ^m 






* 

J 


^^V A^t 


i 


"'< 



CLU's Football Homecoming History 



Pholo Courtesy News Chronicie 

Rachel Wackerman 



DATE 


OPPONENT 


CLU 


OPP. 


iY 


L 


11-21-64 


UC Riverside 


7 





1 





11-13-65 


Pomona-Pi izcr 


22 


7 


2 





11-5-66 


University of S.F. 


15 


12 


3 





11-11-67 


Pomona- Pilzer 


20 


17 


4 





11-9-68 


U.S.I.U. 


39 


34 


5 





11-8-69 


Concordia College 


20 


14 


6 





11-15-70 


Pomona-Pilzcr 


33 


14 


7 





11-20-71 


Pacific Lutheran 


27 


6 


8 





11-11-72 


CSU Los Angeles 


27 


12 


9 





11-10-73 


Cal Poly San Luis Obispo 


14 


63 


9 




1 1-9-74 


Cal State Sacramento 


24 





10 




10-25-75 


U.S.I.U. 


54 





11 




10-23-76 


U.S.I.U. 


24 


14 


12 




10-29-77 


CSU Los Angeles 


14 


6 


13 




10-14-78 


Occidental College 


37 





14 




11-3-79 


St. Marys College 


30 


9 


15 




11-15-80 


Azusa Pacific 


24 


3 


16 




11-7-81 


Sl Mary's College 


19 


12 


17 




10-30-82 


Sonoma Slate 


37 


9 


18 




11-5-83 


Sl Mary's College 


14 


28 


18 


2 


10-28-84 


Western State College 


23 


19 


19 


2 


10-12-85 


St. Mary's College 


24 


3 


20 


2 


10-25-86 


Portland State University 


7 


28 


20 


3 


10-3-87 


Southern Utah Slate 


18 


23 


20 


4 


10-22-88 


Santa Clara University 


7 


31 


20 


5 


'.'.v-28-89 


Southern Utah Stale 


20 


34 


20 


6 


10-20-90 


University of La Verne 


14 


21 


20 


7 


10-26-91 


Clare mont-Mudd-Scripps 


33 


7 


21 


7 


10-17-92 


Occidental College 


17 


MOT 


22 


7 



Intramurals - Flag Football 





Sec page 15 for FINAL intramural results 



Election day 
offers choice 



Election, page 4 



Uneducated 
vote is worst 



Opinion, page 8 



Lowered fee 
hike passes 
first stage 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 

After encountering some harsh reactions 
and then finding out student fees were 
changed since 1984, ASCLU President Ja- 
son Russell altered his proposed 33 percent 
student fee increase to a 17 percent hike. 

The Student Life Committee, made up of 
five regents including Russell, unanimously 
approved the proposition in a preliminary 
move at its Oct. 23 meeting. The matter was 
then discussed with the Board of Regents 
during Founder's Day Convocation on Ocl 
24 and the response was mostly positive, 
Russell said, as some regents said they were 
ready to vote on the matter at the fall meet- 
ing. 

But the final decision on the increase, 
from S75 to $90 per semester or SI 50 to 
S180 per year for all full-time undergradu- 
ate students, will be made at the regents' 
Febuary budget meeting and if passed will 
go into effect starting with the 1 993-94 aca- 
demic year. The proposal also includes rais- 
ing student fees by $10 every four years 
starting with the 1998-99 year. 

"The reason for the change came when 1 
realized fees had changed in 1987," Russell 
said. "I had gone on the assumption of what 
Dean Kragthorpe told me (that fees hadn't 
been increased since 1984). So when I found 
out that fees had been raised, I decided to 
lower the increase." 

After a previous article in the paper stat- 
ing Russell's original intent, the Student 
Body President found out — many times 
directly, other times word of mouth — that 
there were more than a few students dis- 
pleased with such a severe proposition. 

"(The change in increase) was also out of 
compromise," he added. "Some thought 
that it was too much of an increase at one 
time." 

Although most regents are thought to be 
fond of the student fee increase, Russell 
said, there was also some opposition at the 
meeting. CLU President Luther Luedtke 
was one of the first to ask questions of the 
proposal . However, the president was out of 
town this weekend and could not be reached 
for comment. Also outlined in Russell's 
six-page proposal was a new method of 

Sec HIKE, p 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Monday, November 2, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No. 8 



'Men, Women 
... ' reviewed 



Entertainment, page 13 



Velcro Wall: 
unusual fun 



Campus Life, page 8 



Clinton wins campus vote; education, 
economy top issues in mock election 












CPS 



Bill Clinton 



Democrat gets 49 votes 
from CLU, 50% from 
400 other colleges 




CPS 




Ross Perot 



By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



If CLU voters in a mock election are 
any indication, Democratic candidate Bill 
Clinton will be elected president Nov. 3. 
CLU was one of 400 schools that hosted 
the election, which took place in the cam- 
pus bookstore October 21. One hundred 
and three CLU students voted for president 



and ranked the importance of issues in this 
election year. Clinton won the election on 
the CLU campus with a count of 49 votes. 
Current President George Bush received 
36 and independent candidate Ross Perot 
received 18 votes. 

The three issues CLU students felt were 
most important were education and 
economy. Womens' issues and environ- 
ment were near the bottom of the list. 

Clinton won the majority vote of 40, 698 
college students surveyed with a 50 percent 
vote. Bush and Perot followed with 29 and 



CPS 

George Bush 

21 percent respectively. 
CLU student reaction was varied. 
Sophomore Ashley Young, a member of 
the Republican club on campus, says that 
Clinton's victory in all the surveys and 
polls meant very little. 

"Bush will win," Young said. "The 
people are not ready for the changes that 
Clinton will bring." 

Young feels that people who lean a bit 
towards Clinton or are undecided will 
choose Bush on election day. She also 
See STUDENT VOTE, page 7 



Fights mar 'bash' ; 1 2 police cars called 



By Kristin Butler 

ECHO MANAGING EDITOR 



Police officers were called in for the sec- 
ond year in a row to break up a series of 
fights involving CLU students at an off 
campus Halloween party Oct. 29. The party 
and dance, tabbed "Monster Bash," was held 
at the Sunset Hills Country Club and put on 
by CLU senior Ron Jensen. 

Although not nearly as dramatic as last 
year's "Hyatt Riot." in which two CLU 
students were arrested on charges of sub- 
stance abuse and refusal to disperse at the 
Halloween party at the Hyatt Westlake Plaza 
hotel, the Thousand Oaks police depart- 
ment did send 12 cars to the club this year 
to "restore order and clear everyone out," 
according to one officer. 

Party attendance for the October 29 party 
was estimated at over 300 students, prima- 



rily from CLU. 

"What this spoils for CLU students is that 
there will never be another opportunity for 
any CLU functions of any type to be held 
here again," said Jan Morrowbell, director 
of food and beverages at Sunset Hills. "It's 
un fortunate because a few bad apples spoiled 
it for the whole lot." 

This was the second year in a row for the 
Sunset Hills Monster Bash. Last year's 
party, according to Jensen, "went smoothly, 
but there were less people than this year." 
"It's kind of odd, because the fighting 
started at 12:30, and by then it was basically 



over," said Jensen, who paid an approxi- 
mate $200 in damages to Sunset Hills. "It's 
unfortunate because that money was sup- 
posed to go to charity, and now there's 
going to be a lot less. 

Damages included a broken table, and 
broken glass on some pictures. 

Child Help, an organization that is part of 
the City of Hope foundation, was the cho- 
sen charity for the proceeds from the bash. 
Jensen explained that the donation will be 
given basically as one from Sunset Hills, in 
return for a reduced rental rate he was given 

See BASH, page 14 











Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PAID 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 











News 



November 2, 1992 



ECHO 




Bishop, Christus Award, highlights of CLU's 
33rd annual Founders Day Convocation 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Bishop Herbert Chilstrom 



The 33rd annual Founders Day Convo- 
cation on Oct. 23 was highlighted by an 
address given by the Rev. Dr. Herbert 
Chilstrom in the Samuelson Chapel. 

Chilstrom is the Bishop of the Evangeli- 
cal Lutheran Church in America. He is also 
an author and a pastor who holds nine 
honorary degrees. 

Chilstrom spoke on "The Interaction of 
Faith and Learning." He also focused on 



what the cross represents. The vertical part 
is the gift received and the horizontal sec- 
tion is "the gift to be given away," Chilstrom 
said. He ended his address by saying, "Life 
is a gift received and a gift to be given." 

William T. Mooney, the chair of CLU 
Convocation , presented this year's Christus 
Award to Diane M. Nelson. Nelson is the 
director of Auxiliary California Lutheran 
Homes. She received a trophy that is a 
replica of a larger trophy that will remain at 
the university. 



The Christus Award is given annually 
during Convocation. Itwas awarded this 
year in honor of contributions to improving 
the bridge between the church and CLU. 

This year's Convocation was attended by 
the Convocators, most of whom represent 
Hawaii, Wyoming, Utah, Arizona, New 
Mexico, California, Nevada, Colorado and 
EI Paso, Texas. The rest of the convocators 
included CLU students, faculty, members 
of the community and county representa- 
tives. 



Multimedia Network Project begins; 
faculty computer installation next step 



By Eric Rutlin 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The fust phase in the Multimedia Net- 
work Project began on Oct. 19 with the go- 
ahead of the installation of about 115 new 
computers for faculty and staff members. 

The proposed network of computers 
would give personal access to an IBM 
compatible or Apple Macintosh computer 
for all part-time and full-time faculty who 
requested one in early October. 

"Some faculty are receiving 'recycled 
Macintosh Classics' that didn't fall into 
part-time status," says Julius Bianchi, the 
director of Academic Computing. 
IBM received the project of setting up 70 
IBM PS/2 486s for those requesting IBM 
compatible computers. 

A committee decided which business 
would get the job. 

"We didn't pick the cheapest," Bianchi 
says. "We chose the one which gave us a 
decent price, good support and a lot of 
other extras. It was not an easy decision." 

Apple is expected to fill the order of 45 
Macintoshes by the end of November. The 
order included a variety of models, includ- 



ing the Classic II, LC II, Ilsi and the 
Powerbook. 

Bianchi expects the PS/2s to be installed 
by the second semester. Twenty of these 
will be set up in various computer labs 
around campus. 

Setting up the actual network for all these 
computers is a project that is expected to 
take three months. 

"We are waiting for someone to commit 
to the laying of the fiber-optic cabling around 
campus," admits Bianchi. 

The Multimedia Network Project is the 
effort by CLU to update the campus to 
current technology. It will eventually con- 
neci ail computers, including those in dorms, 
to a main server for access to library files 
and electronic mail. 

Faculty training will follow the installa- 
tion of the computers. It will include work- 
shops on productivity, telecommunications 
and multimedia. Other areas of instruction 
include seminars, software demonstrations 
and on-site training. 

The next phase is to set up an Internet 
connection. This is a network of more than 
500,000 computers internationally, where 
a person can access information from all 
over the world. 



Senate opts for used table; 
campus vandalism discussed 



By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The new pool table destined for the SUB 
will make its debut on Nov. 5. The table 
was purchased by the ASCLU senate from 
a family that lives in Upland. The cost of 
the table is $700 and the delivery cost is 
$300 according to ASCLU Vice President 
Kristine Strand. The CLU Guild will con- 
tribute $500 to the purchase. 

In other Senate nevvs: 

Recent vandalism on campus was dis- 
cussed at the Oct. 28 meeting. A campus 
map and an outdoor display case was dam- 
aged. ASCLU President Jason Russell sug- 
gested that if a student does notice any 
destruction, it should be reported to Facili- 
ties. 

Dr. Iverson attended the Senate meeting 
representing the Student Life Committee 
to try to gain the help of the Senate in 
organizing a co-curricular recognition day 
on Dec. 7 in order to have a celebration for 
all of the students involved in co-curricu- 
lar activities during the fall semester. A 
meeting to discuss this evening will take 
place on Nov. 2 at 1 1:30 a.m. in Regents 
12. 



Echo Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora ap- 
proached the Senate with a proposal to 
obtain two new computers for the Echo 
office. The senate approved approximately 
$3,300 to be taken out of Capital Expendi- 
tures account for the purchase and the 
remaining cost will be paid for through 
Echo advertising revenue. 

The CLU stunt team received half of 
their proposed $117 for the purchase of 
new uniforms after some debate. 

Various clubs on campus were intro- 
duced at the meetings,. Those present in- 
cluded the Pep Club President Carolyn 
West, United Students of the World mem- 
ber Mercedes Ruiz, and three members of 
the Drama club. 

A craft fair is in the works of making its 
way to CLU during the week of Dec. 6. 
Ten percent of the profits will go to the 
ASCLU Senate, said Strands 

In order to encourage students to vote, 
Ian McDonald is offering a free coffee or 
regular size soda and a cookie in the coffee 
shop upon showing the voting stub on 
Nov. 3. 

Senate meetings are held every Wednes- 
day afternoon in the Student Union Build- 
ing at 5 p.m. and generally last an hour. 



Political Science 

to sponsor 

election panel 

The CLU Political Science Department 
will be sponsoring a "Panel on 1 992 Presi- 
dential Elections." The focus will be on 
the analysis of issues, elections predic- 
tions, as well as discussion of the cam- 
paigns and the significance of possible 
outcomes. The media and local candi- 
dates have also been invited. It is taking 
place at 10a.m. Nov. 2 in thePreus-Brandt 
Forum. 

Dia de los Muertos 



NEWS BRIEFS 



celebration coming to 
CLU campus 

Dia de los Muertos, the Latin American 
"Day of the Dead" celebration will be Mon- 
day, Nov. 2, on the California Lutheran 
University campus. Events begin at 6 p.m . at 
the corner of Faculty and Regent Avenues 
and will end at 6:45 p.m . in the Preus- Brandt 
Forum. 

Once in the forum, there will be perfor- 
mances by Aztec dancers, Ballet Folklorico 



and Teatro Inlakech. Admission is free. For 
more information, call Javier Gomez at 
486-7468 or Rosa Moreno at 493-3302. 

Stephanie Mills to 
speak on ecology 

Stephanie Mills, die 1992 Harold S loner 
Clark Lecturer, will give a speech entitled 
"On the Visionary Edge of Ecological Con- 
cern." 

The presentation, a continuation of the 
Women's Resource Center's Brown Bag 



Series, will be held on Nov. 9, from 2 to 3 
p.m. in room E9 and cover such topics as 
bioregionalism, eco-feminism and resto- 
ration ecology. 

Asian Cultural 
Festival approaching 

The Asian Cultural Festival '92 will be 
held Nov. 9-12. Events include one- 
woman plays, lectures, films and a Chi- 
nese classical instruments concemt. 

All events are in CLU's Preus-Brandt 
Forum and admission is free. 

For more information contact CLU's 
Office of Educational Equity at Ext. 3302 
or Meghan Shih. chairperson, at Exl 3535. 



s 



Students, Campus Ministry discuss tragedy of Yugoslavia 



By Joel Ervice 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



Three CLU students from the war torn 
area of Yugoslavia spoke to a crowded 
audience at a classroom in Samuelson 
Chapel Oct. 21. Juniors Tomislav 
Zelenovic, Aida Hamulic and freshman 
Kristina Medic provided different aspects 
to the troubled region. 

The presentation was a continuation of 



Campus Ministry's "Global World Update" 

series. 

Zelenovic discussed the history of the 
region, saying the source of the problems 
began back in the fifth century, when Slavs 
inhabited Yugoslavia. Many spoke differ- 
ent languages, yet they shared the same 
culture and intermingled often. 

Trouble arose, however, in 1054 A.D. 
when the Christian church split into two 
factions; theCatholic Church based in Rome, 



Bulgarian history complex, 
CLU student tells audience 



By Stacey Pay 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The Global Peace and Justice Committee 
of the Lord of Life Congregation spon- 
sored the third lecture in a part series of 
Global Updates, Oct. 28. This week's topic 
focused on Bulgaria. 

Boyan Trandev, a native of Bulgaria, 
spoke about the history of Bulgaria, and the 
five main stages the nation endured. 

Bulgaria originated in 681, which is 
deemed the beginning of the first empire; 
this lasted until 1018. At this time, Bulgar- 
ians had no "cultural consciousness" of 
themselves as a nation. 

The second empire, from 1185-1393, 
mirrored that of the first, where little change 
occured, and the Bulgarians still lacked 
sense of cultural identity. 

From 1393-1878 however, the worst pe- 
riod in the Bulgarian history took place. 
Turks entering from Asia conquered Bul- 
garia in its entirety. Bulgarians, who al- 
ready lacked identity, were forced into the 
Muslim faith, stripped of their individual 
freedoms, and treated like animals. 

Luckily, a man by the name of Levski 
initiated the idea of a revolution, and in 



1866, Bulgaria fought the Turks. This was 
the first in a series of wars Bulgaria fought 
during its history; the Balkan wars, and 
several minor civil wars plague Bulgaria's 
history. 

By the mid-20th century, Bulgaria had 
reclaimed the land that once was declared 
Turkish. Yet, by 1944, the Soviet army 
entered Bulgaria, and conquered it again. 
This period of history, from 1944-1960 was 
another nightmare for the Bulgarians. A 
common occurence in the culture was the 
"people's court," which provided no de- 
fense for the accused. 

During this time period, the native Bul- 
garians were treated much like the Jews 
were under the Nazis. Communistrule flour- 
ished in Bulgaria, and hundreds of thou- 
sands of people died. 
By 1989, the communist rule died out, and 

Bulgaria was. finally ruled by democratic 
forces. Bulgaria now has 42 political par- 
ties, and three major elections have been 
held since 1989. 

According to Trandev, the major problem 
in Bulgaria today is the nationalist move- 
ment. In addition, the nation holds a $12 
billion debt, which can only be solved within 

the nation itself. 



and the Eastern Orthodox Church in Istanbul, 
leaving hostile feelings on both sides. 

Turks later invaded Yugoslavia, install- 
ing a large Muslim sect into the population. 
Besides the deep rooted religious differ- 
ences, there was, and still is today, contro- 
versy over property ownership. 

World Wars I and II brought deep nation- 
alistic movements to both Croatia and Serbia. 
Zelenovic stated that Hitler in World War II 
kept the fractions of Yugoslavia fighting 
each other, even though the diverse popu- 
lous had the same goals. 
A great socialist movement also ignited in 
Yugoslavia, under the reign of Tito. 
Zelenovic believes this is were today 's prob- 
lems begin. "It was time to pay the bills, and 
everyone blamed everyone else. They're 
just all being paranoid," he said explaining 
that the factions of Muslims, Greek Ortho- 
dox, and Catholics cannot resolve their dif- 
ferences of religious history. 

"You don't know who is fighting who," 
Zelenovicstated."Youdon'ttrustanybody." 
Hamulic spoke for 15 minutes, beginning 
with a story about her family in a town in 
Yugoslavia. All of the men in the town were 
lined up behind a house and shot. Her two 
uncles were tortured, one had his eyes re- 
moved while he was still alive. 

Hamulic blames "the Serbian communist 
government and their soldiers." She does 
not, however, blame the people of the coun- 
try, saying that there was 40 to 45 years of 



"love, goodness," before the fighting be- 
gan. 

"We have to work together. We have to 
help each other. It doesn't matter if you're 
Muslim, Catholic." Hamulic was pleased 
the United Nations peace keeping force was 
there, but she doesn't "really know what 
can be done," to stop the fighting. 

Medic was the last to speak, placing great 
emphasis on the fact she was raised Yugo- 
slavian, not Croatian or Serbian or one of 
the other numerous groups in the country. 

Medic expressed concern that the press 
had been placing too much blame for the 
horrendous acts on Serbia, whereas some of 
Croatia's acts have been just as bad. She 
stated that Croatia has concentration camps, 
and has failed torecognize the largeamounts 
of Serbians in the area. As an example, she 
stated that more than 50,000 children were 
killed in Croatia, and the Croatian govern- 
ment re-named any Serbian names. 

She doesn't understand "why the media 
didn't let it be known," that a year ago the 
Red Cross discovered a Croatian concen- 
tration camp, the type that is most com- 
monly associated with Serbia. 

All three speakers agreed that only the 
United Nations peace keeping force and 
humanitarian aid should be offered to any- 
one in Yugoslavia. 

"I believe any change will be slow. They 
have to figure it out by themselves," 
Zelenovic stated. 



HIKE 



Continued from page 1 

distribution for the student fee money used 
by the university and Senate. Russell is 
proposing that two percent be transferred 
out of the Capital Expenditures (the ac- 
count for improving campus stuc lures) and 
Artist/Lecture (an account which is used 
for funding speakers on campus and in- 
creasing the diversity of the university) so 
the money will go back into the ASCLU 
account. In his proposal, Russell specified 
his reason for the changes. 
Regarding the Artist/Lecture change: 
"The university has been on a campaign 
to increase diversity among the student 
body." Russell wrote. "With this diversity 
also comes a responsibility on behalf of the 
university to create new programs along 
with maintaining them once they are in 
place. In the past few years student senate 
covered a good amount of the cost to main- 
tain activities such as Encuentros and Black 
History Week; two events we should be 



contributing to. But we also feel that it is 
time the university took more of a financial 
responsibility towards the maintaining of 
these and other such events. There is a price 
to be paid to have 
a well diversified 
student body. 
This price should 
be a burden of the 
university; there- 
ward... a student 
body integrated, 
knowledgeable 
and respectful of 
one one another's 
culture and way 
of life." 

The reason Russell wants to take a per- 
centage out of Capital Expenditures is be- 
cause the account's purpose has changed 
over the year's from improving just the 
Student Union Building to improving all 
permanent campus stuctures. 

The 34 regents, who will vote on the issue 
in February, are considered CLU's govern- 
ing body and are elected by the university's 
100 con voca tors. 




Jason Russell 




Trust is key 
issue for 
'92 election 



II used to be voters chose their president by 
whom they thought would do the best job. 
Now it has become a matter of trust. Has Bill 
Clinton waivered on the draft issue? Was 
George Bush really in the "loop" of the arms- 
for-hostages deal? Is Ross Perot really serious 
about that Vietnamese assassination attempt? 
The race keeps getting more curious as it 
gets tighter in the polls. Bill Clinton now re- 
sembles the heavyweight who is winning by 
rounds, but is desperately trying to avoid a 
knockout in the final flurry. 

Pepped by the polls, President Bush has 
taken to the attack and has been frisky enough 
to label his Democratic rivals "Bozos" and 
vice presidential candidate, in particular, 
"Ozone-man." 
Ross Perot has decided the press is as much 
his enemy as the other contenders and has 
taken them to task for daring to question his 
contention that the Republicans planned to 
sabotage his daughter's wedding or that Viet- 
namese assassinations were bitten in the rear 
as they tried to do him in during the 70s. 

This presidential race, once thought to be 
comfortably wrapped up as a fall gift to the 
Arkansas governor is heading into the stretch 
without a clear winner. Clinton's double-digit 
lead that held steady for so long has become 
shaky. One CNN poll of people most likely to 
vote even shows him with just a two-point 
margin. All polls show Bush gaining ground 
rapidly. 

Perot on the other hand, showed why he 
dropped out originally. His thin skin wears 
thinner as the election moves on. He has man- 
aged to campaign for most of the election 
without leaving the comfort of the TV studio. 
Only recently has he abandoned his 
infomercials for the traditional stump. 

And while that was especially effective in 
the early stages of his re-entry, he seems to 
have hurt his chances with his accusations 
against Bush and the Republicans. His over- 
all effect on the outcome probably won't be as 
strong as originally predicted. 
Bush, on the other hand, seemed to do better 
once he got off TV. Generally considered the 
loser in all three televised debates and sinking 
in the polls, the president, nevertheless, began 
making his comeback once out of the trail. 
And his strong showings have re-energized 
him while Clinton struggles to hold on and 
keep his voice in the last days. 

How accurate the polls have been won't be 
known until the ballots are cast Tuesday. 
There have been more polls than ever before 
with greater variety than ever before, leaving 
one to conclude mat they all may just be 
meaningless. The one optimistic note Clinton 
can take from this, however, is his continued 
strength in the key states: California, New 
York, Michigan, even Texas, Perot and 
Bush's home slate. 
Tuesday will answer all the questions. 



Bush offers up agenda for another four-year term 



As the battle for the presidency comes to 
an end this week, no one feels the pressure 
more than George Bush, who, along with 
Vice President Dan Quayle, is struggling in 
his attempt for four more years. 

Here is how the incumbent stands on some 
of the issues: 

• His economic policy stales that the key ot 
economic prosperity is to limit the size and 
scope of government. 

• His social policy revolves arond two is- 
sues: supporting iradiyiional family values 
and reforming government programs to in- 
crease family aid in areas such as health, 
education and child care. 

• With the end of the cold war. Bush sees 
the greatest threat to world peace as regional 
instabhty. 

• Bush supports a human life amendment 
that would ban abortion except in cases of 
incest or if the life of the mother is in dan- 
ger. 




• Bush has increased federal funding on 
AIDS-related activities $1.4 billion and has 
provided money for local programs to dis- 
tribute condoms at high schools. 
• In 1991 Bush signed a civil rights bill that 
partially overturned Supreme Court deci- 
sions restricting affirmative action. He has 



backed aggressive enforcement of the Vot- 
ing ight Act, which has alomost doubled the 
number of congressional districts in 
whichblacks and Latinos are favored for 
election. 

• Bush supports public school choice and 
federal assistance for lowe middle-income 
parents who want to send their kids to pri- 
vate schools. He has proposed a program to 
allow students to borrow up to $25,000 for 
their college education. 

• He has signed an extension of the 
Reagan-blocked Clean Air Act. However, 
critics say Bush has delayed and weakened 
regulations implememnting the law because 
of pressure from business interests. He pro- 
moted a national energy plan in 1991 that 
could increase domestic production. 

• Bush favors a ban on homosexuals serv- 
ing in the military. He has signed legislation 
ordering a federal study of hate crimes. 

- Heidi Bateman 



Clinton-Gore promising social, economic reforms 



Arkansas Gov. Bill Clinton and running 
mate Al Gore are promising improvements 
in the economy and social and foreign poli- 
cies as part of their Democratic platform for 
the presidency in 1991. 

Clinton says, if elected, he will push for tax 
fairness, a healthier environment and a 
woman's right to choose. A Clinton admin- 
istration would act quickly to put the reces- 
sion behind us, he says. 

These are some of Clinton's positions: 

• Economic policies will focus on invest- 
ing in education, job retraining and targeted 
lax incentives to boost American competi- 
tiveness. 

•He supports a North American Free Trade 
Agreement, but only one that is fair to 
America's workers and farmers, protects the 
environment and ensures decent labor stan- 
dards. 

• Clinton says he plans to create a trust fund 
enabling any American to borrow money 




for a college education, so long as they pay 
it back either as a small percentage of their 
income over time, or with a couple of years 
of national service as police officers, teach- 
ers or childcare workers. 

• He says he will put people back to work 
and establish retraining centers for those laid 



off in many Southern California industries. 
His plan would require all companies to 
spend 1 .5 percent of their payroll on training 
or put an equivalent amount into a national 
job training fund. 

• He wants to cut taxes on the middle class 
and raise taxes on the wealthy. 

• He supports the a woman's right to an 
abortion ir she chooses. Clinton signed a pa- 
rental notification law in Arkansas that re- 
quires a minor to notify either a parent or a 
court to receive an abortion. He opposes, 
however, parental consent for an abortion. 

• Clinton believes a healthy environment 
and a strong economy are not at odds. In a 
Clinton administration, the tax code will re- 
ward environmentally responsible busi- 
nesses and punish polluters. As president, he 
will support the Clean Air Act and the Clean 
Water Act 

• He supports the death penalty. 

— Paige McGoWan 



Perot presents option to 'business as usual' politics 



Independent candidate Ross Perot and run- 
ning mate James Slockdale may be the 
choice at the polls Tuesday for many people 
who are fed up with "politics as usual." 

This Texas billionaire-tumed-politician 
has come further than any other independent 
candidate. He has offered a fresh look at 
many of the problems facing society. 

Even if he is not taken seriously as a candi- 
date. Perot says his main goal is to make 
people aware that things need to be changed. 

Here is a look at his stand on some of the 
major issue 

• The issue Perot has dealth with most in 
the campaign is eliminating the S290-billion 
deficit. He has drawn up a five -year plan 

.w^lQOd «J 1 ?S« an rl? ending CUl 5 bC " forces - 0uldaled domesdc P«>««n>s would 
2 i" 4 ,f d l 998 / P***™* ,T ndin l te eliminated. Gas taxes would be raised 10 
would be cut by restructuring the U.S . armed c^ a gallon for five straight years. Tax on 




cigateues would be doubled to 48 centes per 
pack. The plan also includes Social Security, 
health care and agricultural cuts. 

• Perot is concerned with putting people 
back to work, rebuilding the U.S. 
manufacuring base, improving the quality of 
education, making the health-care system 
more cost-effective. 

• He supports a woman's right to choose, 
federal funding of abortions for the poor and 
counseling for pregnant women, h&also en- 
courages adoption. 

"Individually, you have no voice," says 
Perot. "Together, we*'can change the 
world- 
Perot says he believes if the people of the 
United States want it bad enough and work 
along with him, they can change the world? 

-VakrieSotfend 



»-•»»■'■■■ - ■* ' ■ > » ' 







■ 



The U.S. Senate 



■ ■ - • _ 



_ 



Gender, nastiness highlight both Senate races 

Federal deficit high on Boxer's list of priorities 



With two seals up for grabs and a host of 
complex issues, California hurtles toward 
election day virtually undecided between 
one of the two races that pits two women 
against two men. 

Voters must decide between Democrat 
Barbara Boxer or Republican Bruce 
Herschensohn for the six-year term, or be- 
tween Democrat Dianne Feinstein and in- 
cumbent Republican John Seymour for the 
two-year seat vacated by Gov. Pete Wilson. 

The race centers around economic and so- 
cial issues, with the economy being the big- 
gest. Other relevant issues include the 
environment, abortion, taxes, the deficit and 
healthcare. 

The latest polls conducted by the Los An- 
geles Times show Boxer with a one percent 
lead over Herschensohn among those likely 
to vote; Feinstein has a 54 to 40 percent lead 
over Seymour. 

This is the first time since 1850 that Cali- 
fornia has voted to fill both senatorial posi- 
tions. The need was created when Wilson 
was elected governor (in 1990 over 
Feinstein) and appointed Seymour to fill his 
vacated Senate seat. 

The other seat was held by Democrat Alan 
Cranston, who, in — 

the wake of health * 

problems and scan- 1 

dal, has decided not T ^ 

to run. 1 ^ 

A win by Republi- ™ i 

can Bruce Her- — L H 

schensohn in his 
U.S. Senate race 
against Democrat 
Babara Boxer 
would be a major 
upseL Still, few ex- 
pected the strong 
conservative from 



Congresswoman Barbara Boxer is the 
Democratic nominee for the Senate seat cur- 
rently held by retiring Alan Canslon. She has 
been a member of the U.S. House of Repre- 
sentatives since 1983. 

Here are Boxer's postions on the major is- 
sues: 

•Reducing the federal deficit is a goal high 
on Boxer's list of priorities. She favors the 
balanced budget amendment, but is opposed 
to the line-item veto, arguing it would give 
the president excessive power. 

• On the issue of income taxes, Boxer says 
the uniform 19 percent flat tax proposed by 
her opponent, Bruce Herschensohn, would 
"abolish the middle class" by raising its 
taxes while lowering those of richer Ameri- 
cans. She favors presidential candidate Bill 



Clinton's tax plan for those making more 
than $200,000. 

• Boxer is pro-choice and supports the Roe 
vs. Wade Supreme Court decision that legal- 
ized abortions in 1973. She was the author 
of the Boxer Amendment, which was the 
first major pro-choice legislation passed by 
Congress. She supports increased funding 
for family planning, but opposes mandatory 
consent or notification requirements for mi- 
nors unless there is a provision for a waiver 
of the requirements by a physician. 

On the environment. Boxer supports tough 
new laws to reduce pollution and make pol- 
luters clean up their waste. She authored the 
National Oceanic Protection Act, banning 
new drilling off the Atlantic and Pacific 
coasts. 



• Boxer favors cuts in defense spending, 
focusing on forcing Western allies and Ja- 
pan to pay for their own defenses. She pro- 
poses the U.S. defense budget be cut 40 
percent over the next five years to fund job- 
creation programs. The money would also 
be put into domestic programs such as health 
care, schools, the environment and deficit 
reduction. 

• She favors strong federal support and in- 
volvement in education, particularly pro- 
grams aimed at helping disadvantaged 
children. 

•Boxer supports legislation that would 
guarantee affordable health insurance for all 
Americans and is a sponsor of the Family 
and Medical Leave Act. 

-AudryEgk 



Los Angeles to win the Republican primary 
over Tom Campbell and Sonny Bono last 
June. 

And now, as Boxer's once commanding 
19 point lead evaporates, political observers 
see another come-from -behind victory as 
possible. The "Los Angeles Times," on Sat- 
urday, OcL 3 1 , reported the results of the lat- 
est Field Poll as showing Boxer with 44 
points and Herschensohn with 43 points. 

This political contest between 
Herschensohn and Boxer is a true battle of 
ideologies and has, therefore, created na- 
tional interest. Boxer is a proud and defiant 
liberal. Herschensohn is an unapologetic 
conservative. 

The campaign took a wild turn on Friday, 
OcL 30, in Chico, when a Democratic offi- 
cial, Bob Mulholland, charged that 
Herschensohn frequented Hollywood strip 
joints and adult bookstores. Herschensohn at 
first declined to comment, but later admitted 
that he visited the Seventh Veil nude-dance 
club with a girl friend. 

Also, he stated that the bookstores he fre- 
quents sell a wide, variety of magazines. 
What effect these disclosures will have on 
the race is unclear, however, Herschensohn 
has campaigned on conservative family 
value issues and has appealed to fundamen- 
talist Christian groups for support. 

Although Feinstein vs. Seymour has been 
less exciting, the two have remained conten- 
tious. Seymour has pounded Feinstein for 
fiscal improprieties and Feinstein has ham- 
mered Seymour for the various ills that have 
beset the California economy. 

When these races started out after the pri- 
maries, they were billed as the lead in 1 992's 
"Year of the Woman." Although Feinstein 
and other female candidates remain strong, 
a loss by Boxer would lake some of the 
sparkle ■from 1 the -Democrats. 



Herschensohn backs strong conservative program 

Bruce Herschensohn, a former conserva- i ted to insuring the domestic tranquility, pro- Gun Owners of American, and the Conser- 

tive commentator on Los Angeles radio and viding for the common defense, and promot- vative Victory Committee, 

television is running a surprisingly strong ing the general welfare. • With his election, Herschenson promises 

race against his politicl opposite, Barbara • He would severely limit the federal that, "We' 11 have a nation in the year 2000 

Boxer. government's role in the daily lives of that will not permit for a moment the kind of 

"National Review," the conservative bi- people. Except for defense, where he is op- anarchy and terrorism we lived through in 
weekly, notes that Herschensohn "favors a posed to any spending cuts, Herschensohn Los Angeles last April the 30th. We will en- 
(low) flat tax, education vouchers, repeal of would favor cutting many domestic pro- sure domestic tranquility as the U.S. Consti- 
quotas; he would order liposuction for the fat grams and returning power to state and local tution requires. By the year 2000, we'll have 
federal bureaucracy; he doesn't stress social government. a nation with a fair and uncomplicated tax 
issues, but he doesn't waver, either; he's • During his campaign, Herschensohn has system because of a true reform with the en- 
pro-life." toured the state with Oliver L. North and actment of a flat rate tax for all wage eam- 

Herschensohn's conservatism is a matter Marilyn Quayle. He also turned to former 

of principle, a life long commitment to presidents Ronald Reagan and Richard 

Reagan Republicanism, and a sincere devo- Nixon for help. 

lion to an "original intent" reading of the • His large PAC supporters include the Na- 

constitution. Herschensohn believes that the tional Rifle Association, National Right to bom are granted the liberty to live." 

federal government's power should be lim- Life, English First Political Victory Fund, — John Torres 

Sound bites aren't true test of leadership: Feinstein 



ers, a flat rate prescribed to balance our 
budget with none of our debts passed on to 
those yet unborn. And speaking of the un- 
born, we'll have a nation in which those un- 



"The real acts of leadership aren't in 30- 
second sound bites, and they aren't in smart 
sayings. They are in what happens when you 
sit down in the middle of the night and you 
try to craft a solution to some of the most dif- 
ficult problems," according to U.S. Senate 
hopeful Dianne Feinstein. 

Former mayor of San Francisco for eight 
years, Feinstein is the Democratic nominee 
for the two-year seat running against John 
Seymour. She ran unsuccessfully for gover- 
nor in 1990 against Pete Wilson. 

Feinstein has come up with a "blueprint for 
California's future." It is an outline of what 
she wants to do if elected. 

• In her "invest in America" plan for the 
economy, she proposes to take money spent 
on overseas defense and invest it in transpor- 



tation, improved technology, schools and 
the retraining of defense industry workers. 

• She is generally supportive of tax cuts to 
middle lower-class taxpayers and proposes 
to raise capital gains taxes while increasing 
taxes on the wealthiest taxpayers. 

• Feinstein wants to see $35 billion in cuts 
to the Department of Defense over a five- 
year period. She proposes to make Japan and 
Germany pay for their own defenses. 

While mayor of San Francisco, she bal- 
anced nine consecutive budgets and sup- 
ports a resolution requiring the president to 
present balanced budgets to Congress. 

• Feinstein supports the United Nations 
and free trade with China as well as the free 
trade agreement in North America. While 
supporting the Free Trade Pact, she would 



require a raise in the Mexican minimum 
wage and seeks to protect U.S. jobs. At the 
same time, however, she proposes an in- 
crease in border patrol. 
"The time has come when we must address 
once again the inner city and how you build 
it," she says. "I did it for nine years as 
mayor." 

• She supports a federally funded health 
care system "It is a basic human right." 

• She proposes a national Education Per- 
formance Act to set basic standards for 
grade levels and create a teacher pool for in- 
ner-city schools. 

Feinstein is also pro-choice and pro-envi- 
ronment. She opposes drilling off 
California's coast. 

— Shannon BaLsford 



Seymour lone incumbent among Senate hopefuls 



John Seymour, who was appointed U.S. 
senator by former Sen. Pete Wilson after 
Wilson was elected governor, was bom in 
Chicago in 1937 and attended high school in 
Pennsylania before eventually graduating 
from UCLA in 1962 with a degree in real 
estate and finance. 

He is competing against Dianne Feinstein 
for the two-year seat that would finish out 
Wilson's former term. 

After having served in the U.S. Marine 
Corps from 1955-59, Seymour ran a real es- 
tate business business from 1964-1982. He 
was on the Anaheim City Council from 
1974-82 and served as mayor from 1 978-82. 

He was a state senator from 1982-91 when 
he was tabbed senator. Seymour says he got 
involved-in politics because he was fed up 



with the status quo. "I am convinced that one 
person can make a difference," he says. 
"This election is about change, and I am the 
right person to make this change." 

• The incumbent supports investment cred- 
its to encourage creation of new jobs. He is 
opposed to any tax increases. 

• He was a vocal opponent of former Cali- 
fornia Supreme Court Justice Rose Bird be- 
cause of what he called her anti-death 
penalty stance and many anti-business rul- 
ings. 

• Seymour considers himself among the 
first elected officials to endorse term limits, 
wrote several tough, anti-crime law as and is 
a consistent supporter of the death penalty. 

• He sponsored a balanced budget amend- 
ment in the Senate this summer. 



• He supports the Strategic Defense Initia- 
tive, which will trim down $50 billion from 
the Department of Defense. 

• Seymour says he has an advantage over 
Feinstein because he has 17 years of busi- 
ness experience, while Feinstein has been in 
government all her adult life. 

• He approves of Bush's economic pro- 
gram including a 1 percent across-the-board 
tax cut and other tax reductions to improve 
the business climate. 

• The senator helped block a proposed 
Desert Protection Act and attempted to 
block western water legislation favored by 
environmentalists. 

• He is pro-choice, going against party 
leaders. 

— Steve Deeth 



Thousand Oaks City Council 




candidates vie for two Thousand Oaks City Council seats 



Bob Lewis 

Lewis, a Republican, is the current mayor 
of Thousand Oaks and has been on the City 
Council for 10 years. 

Lewis advocates a strong ridgeline ordi- 
nance and the new hillside grade control. He 
wants to deal with the gang and crime prob- 
lem and to enhance the existing business 
community. 

He says the shape of the city on a scale of 1 
to 10 would be a 9 because Thousand Oaks 
has a strong environmental perspective, is 
financially secure and has a low crime rate. 
Lewis co-authored the Thousand Oaks 
slow-growth initiative. He takes credit for 
bringing in environmentally safe industry 
and for keeping Thousand Oaks secure 
through fiscal responsibility, and for acquir- 
ing open land at no cost to the city. 
Jamie Zukowski, 

Zukowski has been a resident of Thousand 
Oaks for nine years. She has no prior experi- 
ence in politics or government, and says 
people should vote for the person who will 
do the job, not by party affiliation. 

Zukowki wants to rebuild communication 
with residents through what she calls Neigh- 
borhood Councils. She also wants to deal 
with the gang and crime problems, reform 
redevelopment policies to give schools, li- 
braries, park districts, police and fire depart- 
ments their full and fair share of property 
taxes, protect ridgel ines. 

She wants residents to have the right to 
challenge City Council decisions that do not 
have community support She calls for the 
elimination of meetings between developers 
and Council committees. 

EllynWilkins 



Wilkins is a former president of the Conejo 
Valley Unified School District in 1984 and 
1986. She was also part of the Governing 
Board of the Conejo Valley Unified School 
District between 1988 and 1989. 

Wilkins believes the arrogance of powers 
by the incumbents and others on the City 
Council causes distrust and anger in the 
community. Wilkins' goal is to have a beau- 
tiful, safe and healthy place to work and live. 

Wilkins negotiated $13.5 
million of redevelopment 
funds from the city for 
school. She wants to deal 
with the gang and crime 
problems. Most of all, she 
wants to openly publish all 
meetings relating to city 
business and to treat 
equally everyone who has 
business with the city. 
— Shirley Doucusian 
Hagop Sagherian 

College student Hagop 
Jay Sagherian, 21, will 
make the Thousand Oaks 
homeowner his No. 1 priority if elected to 
City Council Nov. 3. He was motivated to 
run because he believes homeowners are not 
sufficiently represented. 

According to Sagherian, the qualities that 
would make him a good representative are 
honesty, common sense and being unbiased 
when a project comes for a vote. 

If he is elected, he says he will have an 
open-door policy to listen to homeowners 
and consult with them before making a de- 
cision that affects them. He is set against 
CLU's attempt to put a radio antenna tower 








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Other upcoming Movies 






Beauty 


and the Beast Nov. 12 (8 p.m.), Nov. 15 ( 


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Enclno 


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(7 p.m.) 





on Montclef Ridge. He is also against the 
construction of Circuit City. 

"If the Circuit City project had come be- 
fore me, I would have denied the project be- 
cause of its size," he said. "I would have 
asked for a rezone of the property for a 
smaller building resembling the Chamber of 
Commerce," Sagherian said. 

Sagherian is studying electrical engineer- 
ing at Cal Slate Northridge and says he 
would go to school part- 
time if it interferes with his 
work on the council. 
Dave Naegeli 
Dave Naegeli is a self-de- 
scribed punk-rocker who 
wants to break up the "old- 
boy network" he says 
makes up the City Council. 
He finds the current council 
sloppy and arrogant, espe- 
cially to young people and 
business owners. 

Born in Encino, Naegeli 
moved to Thousand Oaks 
when he was 3. He attended 
local schools and has taken a few classes at 
Moorpark College. Currently he is working 
at a "minimum-wage" job at the 
Wherehouse music and video store. 

Naegeli has held a number of odd jobs. 
He's made pizza, been a machinist, man- 
aged a clothing store in Beverly Hills. He 
wrote a gossip column for a rock magazine 
called Scratch, now called Rock City News. 
He's been in several punk bands. His spiked 
hair and unusual looks landed him extra jobs 
and photo shoots in Hollywood. 
Frank Schillo 
Schillo, one of two incumbents seeking re- 
election to City Council, has adopted the 
motto "preserve and protect' S for his cam- 
paign. The financial planner said he is seek- 
ing a third term because he wants to preserve 
and protect property values. 

Schillo believes T.O. residents want a 
council member who takes an active role in 
city government and brings leadership and 
common sense to the job. 

"My record shows how active I have been 
and how I have listened to your needs," 
Schillo said. He has been invovled in the cre- 
ation of a committee that planned the 
Newbury Park branch library, the creation of 
a forestry master plan lor the c i ly sireesand 
the start of ihe curbside recycling program. 
If re-elected, he says he will steadfastly ad- 



here to the general plan that has kept Thou- 
sand Oaks beautiful. He is dedicated to pro- 
viding improved sports facilities for the 
young and old. He wants to complete the 
work on the Civic Auditorium to provide 
entertainment. And he wants to look at what 
kinds of open space are available. 

— Briana Kelly 
Bob Hughes 

Hughes sees one big problem with the city. 
He feels the community is not safe and goes 
asfarastoratethecitya5onal-to-10scale. 

Hughes has made it clear that the one thing 
he will change if elected is the safety of the 
community. Hughes feels the city is starting 
to gel less safe and thinks it will be impos- 
sible to hold cultural events in the city if 
people feel it is unsafe to go to them. 

The candidate plans to increase the safely 
of the community, if elected, by pulling the 
necessary money into programs like Drug 
Abuse Resistance Education. He would also 
like to put more police on the streets. He 
feels young adults in the community need 
things to do and one of the first steps is mak- 
ing sure thai it's safe to do them. 
Paul Herzog 

Herzog sees some big problems with the 
way Thousand Oaks is going, and if he gets 
elected, he believes he has the answers to 
make the city a belter place to live. 

Herzog wants to see a community that has 
more social opportunities for people be- 
tween the ages of 18 and 55. Herzog wants 
to look into the expensive housing, the wors- 
ening traffic and the lack of jobs that pay 
liveable wages. 

The way Herzog plans to fix these prob- 
lems is by making himself and other city of- 
ficials more accessible to the community so 
that problems can be dealt with on a more 
one-to-one basis. 

Hank Bauer 

Bauer has what he calls a vision for Thou- 
sand Oaks and he hopes this vision will gain 
him a seat on the City Council. 

Bauer's goals for the community include 
discouraging overdevelopment through 
zoning, height limits, viewshed protection 
and landscaped setbacks. Bauer wants to 
concentrate on the business community to 
maintain economic vitality. 

He says he plans to achieve those goals by 
being a good listener to the community and 
getting the community's approval before 
giving his approval to major capital projects. 

— Thomas Helmer 



CANstruction 

1992 

is a special event-holiday food drive in which cor- 
porate, nonprofit and school teams build sculp- 
tures out df canned and dry food. 
The sculptures are displayed for two days and are 
judged on their creativity and volume of cans 

used. 
Once disassembled, all food used in the sculptures 

is donated to Food Share. 

Building begins at 8 p.m. Nov. 6. All building must 

be done by 10 am Nov. 7. Judging will be at 3 p.m. 

Nov. 8 in the Buenaventura Mall. 

Call Ext. 3 1 95 for information 



19th Assembly District 



. 



Hank Starr 



Running against Cathie Wright for the 
19th Senate District is Hank Starr, an attor- 
ney for 35 years and a graduate of UCLA. 
Starr was "drafted" into running for the seat 
after giving a lecture called "What is Wrong 
With the Democratic Party." 

• Starr stands strong on education, and has 
been endorsed by the education community 
in Ventura County and statewide. 

•He has also taken a tough stance on crime, 
but says police officers and fire fighters must 
be belter equipped and better trained. 

• Starr claims that his opponent is tied to 
many special interest groups and received a 
total of S450.000 from them last year. These 
groups include insurance companies against 



insurance reform, medical organizations 
against lower medical rates, oil companies 
wanting to drill offshore and gun lobbyists. 

• He shares the opinion of Gov. Wilson's 
Council on California Competitiveness 
Commission that told how the business cli- 
mate of California can be improved through 
workers' compensation reform, tax incen- 
tives and other improvements of the busi- 
ness community. 

• He says that Wright is "out of touch" be- 
cause of her pro-life views on abortion, her 
opposition to bills that would allow mon- 
etary compensation for sexual harassment, 
and her opposition to some hate-crime laws. 

-James Kalakay 



Cathie Wright 



The political career of Cathie Wright will 
be decided by the voters on Nov. 3. Wright, 
who has served as a assemblywoman for the 
last 12 years. 

She is the favorite to win not only because 
she is an incumbent, but because of her 
strong views. In the last 12 years, Wright has 
accomplished many things and has had the 
best attendance record in the Senate. 

• Wright is the first woman ever to be the 
vice chair of the Assembly Ways and Means 
Comittee. She also carried legislation that 
helped create the nationally recognized 
Ventura Project, which helped bring $16 
million for emotionally disturbed children 
andchildren-at-risk. 



• The only Republican legislator appointed 
to Gov. Deukmejian's Commission on 
Child Support and Enforcement, the assem- 
blywoman carried 12 pieces of legislation 
on child support 

• To improve the business climate in Cali- 
fornia, particularly small business, Wright 
believes we need to reform the workers' 
compensation system, reform the regulatory 
process, expand the educational system fo- 
cus and recognize not all students want to go 
to college, and reform product liability laws. 

Wright began her political career in 1978 
as a member of the City Council in Simi Val- 
ley, where she served as mayor in 1979. 

— Leslie Ha Iper n 




Roz McGrath 



Nao Takasugi 



Democrat Roz McGrath is involved in sev- 
eral different aspects of the community and 
is counting on that background to make up 
for her lack of political experience. 

• Some of the issues she has been address- 
ing in her political campaign include jobs, 
education, reproductive freedom and agri- 
cultural preservation. 

• A former member of the Ventura County 
Women's Employment and Education 
Committee, McGrath has helped women 
who were on welfare and unemployment by 
getting them off welfare and back into jobs. 

• As a former educator, she believes that 
children's rights to a quality education, 
childcare, health services and adequate 



housing are important to the future. "We 
need quality public education so our kids 
can learn useful skills, not lessons in gangs 
and drugs." 

• One of her arguments against opponent 
Nao Takasugi is her firm stand on pro- 
choice. She is a member of the Planned Par- 
enthood Advisory Council of Ventura 
County and a past executive director of 
Ventura County's Coalition to End House- 
hold Violence. She feels strongly about a 
woman's right to protect her body. 

• "We need to revitalize our economy by 
investing in ourselves and our future, not in 
. . . tourists from out of state or overseas." 

— Kim Geiger 



Nao Takasugi, (he mayor of Oxnard is run- 
ning for state assemblyman from the 37th 
district. 

• The Republican takes credit for making 
Oxnard a more up-to-date city including re- 
organizing and computerizing the city bud- 
get, a process that has won three national 
awards. 

• While other states offer incentives to 
bring in new businesses and jobs, Takasugi 
charges that California's rules and regula- 
tions chase businesses away. 

The worker's compensation system is the 
No. 1 job killer, he says. He also blames part 
of the problem on well-intended environ- 



mental laws that have become unintended 
job-killers. 

• Takasugi wants to keep criminals behind 
bars. "The most important job of city gov- 
ernment at any level is to protect the health 
and safety of its citizens. We must not let 
drug dealers, rapists and other violent crimi- 
nals leave prison before they have served 
their time." 

• He believes individual communities 
should decide when more funding is needed 
for their own school districts. 

• He has called for special small busines 
health insurance programs. 

— Scott Timmons 




Anthony Beilenson 



Tom McClintock 



U.S. Congressman Anthony Beilenson, D- 
West Los Angeles, is in his 30th year of pub- 
lic service and is currently running for the 
24th Congressional District seat to serve in 
the U.S. House of representatives. 

Be i I sen son is a senior member of the Rules 
Committee, which controls consideration of 
all significant legislation in the House. He 
serves on the House Budget Committee. 

• He is one of the few members of Con- 
gress who refuses to accept political action 
committee contributions. 

• An issue of utmost importance to 
Beilenson is the job crisis and the economy. 
Beilenson is dedicated to making the United 
States more competitive and to create more 



jobs by developing new technologies, in- 
creasing investment in education and job 
training, and upgrading the transportation 
infrastructure. 

• Beilenson is a leader in environmental 
protection with a 100 percent rating this year 
from the League of Conservation Voters. 

• Beilenson supports controlling health 
care costs and ensuring coverage for all citi- 
zens by establishing a universal health in- 
surance system similar to Canada's. 

• Beilenson authored the 1967 abortion 
rights law for California. 

• Beilenson supports cutting wasteful mili- 
tary spending. 

— Michelle Lea 



Tom McClintock is currently a slate as- 
semblyman for the 36lh district representing 
Thousand Oaks, a position he has held since 
1982. He is seeking the seat from the newly 
reapportioned 24th congressional district 

• His legislative highlights include being 
the Assembly Republican whip from 1984 
to 1989. In 1987 he co-authored the Mello- 
Condit-McCI intock Tax Rebate Act, which 
returned $1.1 billion in tax overcollections 
to the taxpayers of California. 

• In 1989 he wrote a law to prohibit plea 
bargaining for crimes committed with a gun. 
He also wrote part of Gov. George 
Deukmejian's plan to make state prisoners 



work for their own upkeep (passed by the 
voters as Prop. 139). 

• He has twice carried legislation to impose 
the death penalty for the murder of children , 
once in 1990 and again in 1991. In 1991 he 
earned a national reputation for leadership 
against the state budget, which imposed 
nearly $1,100 of new taxes on an average 
family of four. Instead, McClintock pro- 
posed $27 billion in spending cuts. 

• In 1992 he introduced the bill currently in 
the legislature that will change California's 
method of execution to lethal injection, so as 
to strengthen the death penalty against legal 
challenges. 

— Mark McCracken 



STUDENT VOTE 



Continued from page 1 

noticed that students on the CLU campus are 
either very conservative or very liberal. 

Sophomore Ellen Acker has a different 
view. Acker is voting for Clinton and feels 
that Republicans have been given their 
chance at governing. She says the most im- 
portant issues to her are education, health 
care and the economy. 

As for the recent mudslinging in the race. 
Acker says she doesn't listen to the mud- 
slinging because she has respect for Clinton 
and Gore and the way they have reached out 
to younger people through such projects as 
their appearances on MTV. 

"College students are pretty liberal," Scott 
Bean, president of the Republican club on 



campus." As they get older and become 
more conservative, they come to their 
senses." 

In Bean's opinion, CLU is a conservative 
campus. Bean does not listen to what the sur- 
veys say about who will win the election. He 
explains that he believes a liberal media is 
trying to convince conservatives that 
Clinton will win so they will feel their votes 
cannot make a difference. 

"I don't believe any poll. Show me the 
votes and I'll believe it. 
The College Republicans conducted a sur- 
vey of 200 students on campus at the begin- 
ning of October. Forty eight percent would 
vote for Clinton, 41 percent were for Bush 
1 1 percent for Perot. 



This special section on 

the 1 992 election was 

put together by the 

students of Media 

Writing 231 






Campus Life 



November 2, 1992 



ECHO 



Velcro Wall generates money for SADD 



By Amy Walz 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Sponsored by Director of Campus Din- 
ing Ian Macdonald, Velcro Wall Day in the 
CLU gym on Oct. 21, gave students a 
chance to do something a little different as 
they strapped into velcro tabs, flying from 
a trampoline into a large Velcro wall sup- 
plied by Pepsi-Cola. 

The first 10 jumpers received free T- 
shins and students who participated were 
treated to Pepsi and refreshments by 
Marriott. One of the purposes of the event 
was to allow Campus Dining to interact 
with the students in a somewhat different 
environment besides the cafeteria and un- 
der completely different circumstances. 

"We want to be perceived as more than 
the people who serve the students in the 
cafeteria,' Macdonald said. "We feel we 
are part of the community here at CLU." 

Marriott paid $ 1 ,000 for the Velcro wall , 
which is also taken to such universities as 
Pepperdine, Westmont and Loyola 
Marymont. Marriott owns meal contracts 
with more than 400 schools across the 

Global Trade 
Center moves 
to Peters Hall 

By Amy Dale 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

After two years of establishing its work- 
place in Alumni Hall, the CLU Global 
Trade Center has moved to a new office on 
campus in Peters Hall 208. The 
center.which was established in 1990 to 
assist local businesses in exporting their 
products and services to foreign markets, 
has also gained a new program director just 
recently. 

The Global Trade Center is run by CLU 
students with the help of the new program 
director, Charles Maxey, and the faculty 
adviser, Anna Kwong. The students pres- 
ently working in the center are: senior 
Yoshi Takatsuka, junior Charlene 
Koutchak, Hazel Roy, Lillian Nordgaard, 
David Wideroe, Lynn Wheeler and David 
Citrenbaum. 

The services offered by the Global Trade 
Center include determining the feasibility 
of exporting a product or service as well as 
the financial resources that would be in- 
volved. The center does extensive research 
to decifer which international markets 
would be beneficial for export a particular 
product or service. The center determines 
if any product modifications are needed as 
well as what tariffs and duties are required. 
There may also be federal, state and local 



United States and will continue to have 
other similar events to "give back to the 
community," Macdonald said. 

Of the proceeds from the event, S250 will 
be donated to the national organization of 
Students Against Drunk Driving in the name 
of California Lutheran University. 

Students eagerly anticipated their turn to 
stick to the Velcro wall and have their 
picture taken. The most innovative, and 
among the highest jumpers were juniors 
Alex Corrigan, Dan Lent-Koop and Brady 
Day. Working to perfect her form and trying 
the hardest to slick to the wall was freshman 
Desta Ronning. 

"We had the oportunity to jump as many 
times as we wanted," Lent-Koop said. "Me 
and my friends tried to gel as crazy as we 
could." 

"I think overall it was very successful," 
Macdonald said. "We hired some students 
and a lot of basketball players to help. We 
had about 20 to 30 people who were hard 
core and who were doing it many times. 

"I think for a cold and rainy night and the 
fact that students have to worry about their 
studies, we had a good turnout," he said. 




Jason Sarrafian/Echo 

junior KevinTrumbo on velcro wall 




Jason Sarrafian/Echo 

Students from Global Trade Center: Dave Citrenbaum, Lillian Nordgaard, 
Charlene Koutchak and Dave Wideroe 



requirements that would need to be met 
before exporting could take place. 
The Global Trade Center has helped small 
businesses export to such countries as Ja- 
pan, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Mexico and 
Canada. The service provided was free of 
charge in the past but a minimal fee is now 
required . The center has assisted a variety of 
businesses including everything from fin- 
gernail products to health food. 

Cal Lutheran senior Rachel Austin, a 
former Global Trade Center employee, says 
"It was a wonderful experience in that it 
allowed me to pick up the knowledge neces- 
sary to help my own family's small business 



to start exporting overseas." 

Austin explained that students employed 
at the Global Trade Center work directly 
with the client and perform extensive 
research for them. She said the service is 
always professional and personal. 

The Global Trade Center is co-sponsor- 
ing a six-week seminar in connection 
with the Export Managers Association of 
California. The center's final seminar is 
Nov. 5. 

The center, which is currently seeking 
workers, welcomes any student who 
would like to volunteer and gain the expe- 
rience. 



CAMPUS EVENTS 



Monday. Nov. 2 

• Dia de los Muertos 

3 p.m. - Kingsmen Park 
Tuesday. Nov. 3 

• Last day to withdraw from class/ 
P/NC changes/remove incompletes 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series 

noon E9 
Wednesday. Nov. 4 
•ASCLU 
5 p.m.- SUB 
Thursday. Nov. 5 

• Poetry Reading: Carol Muske 
8:30 p.m. NY 1 

• Folk Music Concert 
8p.m. Preus-Brandt Forum 

Monday. Nov. 9 

• Stephanie Mills 

10 a.m., 8 p.m. - Preus-Brandt Forum 

• Asian Festival 

Tuesday. Nov. 10 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series 

noon E9 
Wednesday. Nov.ll 
•Veterans Day 

•All University Chapel Service 
10 a.m.- Chapel 

Thursday. Nov. 12 

• "The Real Inspector Hound" 
"After Magritte" 

8p.m- Little Theatre 

• Rejoice 

9-10 p.m.- Chapel Lounge 

Friday. Nov. 13 

• "The Real Inspector Hound" 
"After Magritte" 

8 p.m- Little Theatre 
Saturday. Nov. 14 
•Football vs. Whittier 

7 p.m.- away 

• "The Real Inspector Hound" 
"After Magritte" 

8 p.m- Little Theatre 
Sunday. Nov. IS 

• All University Worship Service 
10:30-11:30- Chapel 

Monday. Nov. 16 
•Carol Wells 

10 a.m.- Preus-Brandt Forum 
•Artist/Lecture: Iron Mountain String 
Band 

8 p.m.- Preus-Brandt Forum 
•Sophomore Class Turkey Grams 

Cafe 

Tuesday. Nov. 17 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series 

noon E9 
Wednesday. Nov. 18 

• All University Chapel Service 
10 a.m.- Chapel 



Submit calendar items to the 
ECHO office at least two weeks 
prior to activity. 



Wftd K fnqd 



OninOuleO by fuDuno Media S«««i 




Nournlnr 2. I«>'>2 



M HO 



Sensors cause false alarms 



CLU to host Asian Cultural Festival 

CLU will host an Asian Cultural Festival Louis Mita presents "Growing up From 

Nov. 9 through Nov. 12. Events include Harlem to Hawaii" a one-woman show 

one- woman plays, lectures, films and a incorporating original music, dialogue, 

Chinese classical instruments concert. dance and rhyme in a multimedia musical 

All events will take place in the Preus- comedy. It explores the adventures of an 

Brandt Forum and admission is free. Free- Asian-American born and raised in Harlem, 

will donations will be accepted. N.Y., during times of turmoil in the urban 

Three women will each perform a one-act environment, 

play. Jude Narita will perform two excerpts Mita has choreographed and performed 

from her award-winning show, "Coming internationally in film, television and the- 

into Passion/Song for Sansei," on Nov. 1 1 ater for the past 25 years, 

at 8 p.m. "Strong Heart" deals with a Cam- She has also received more than 1 5 

bodian woman adjusting to life in America grants and awards from the California Arts 

and "Karate and Bamboo" expresses a teen- Council and the Hawaii State Foundation 



age troublemaker from a family of high 
achievers. Narita has performed all over the 
United States and has received the Los 
Angeles Drama Critic's Circle Award. 



on Culture and the Arts. 
Other activities include Asian Film Night 
at 6 p.m. Nov. 9,where either "Raise the 
Red Lantern" or "Ju Duo" will be featured. 



Would you like to know how to become a 

christion-in a non-threatening environment? 

Do you hove questions or doubts about the 

christian faith? 

We invite you to join us for a weekend in the High 

Sierras at Zepahaniah's Camp Nov. 13-14. 

For info, call (805)969-3063 



Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Residents of several dorms in Old West 
have been plaqued with a series of fire 
alarms that have struck late at night and 
early in the morning. 

Most of the alarms have been caused by 
sensors that "are ultrasensitive." Thatmeans 
even fog and bugs can set them off. How- 
ever, Fodrea says there have been two cases 
in which they believe that someone has 
pulled the handle to set it off. 

The alarms have mostly disturbed resi- 
dents of Rasmussen. Mike Fodrea, Old 
West's resident director, "Due to system 
malfunctions, Rasmussen has had about 
six" incidences when the alarm has gone 
off. 

Janss has had one problem. Fodrea doesn ' t 
believe that the alarm was caused by a 
system malfunction or by a pulled alarm 
switch. 

He says that it was probably caused by 
fog, a bug or a match that was held too 
closely to the sensor. 

Residents of the dorms have been an- 
noyed by the alarms and the thought of 
having to go outside while it is fixed. Cyndi 
Fjeldseth and Tasha Potloff, residents of 
Rasmussen said the alarms 'Take you out 
of the shower and wake you up in the 



middle of the night. You don'tneed an alarm 
clock to live in this dorm." 

Staci Slouch, who lives in Janss said this 
about her early-morning experience with 
the fire alarm. "I stood outside freezing in 
my nightgown and bare feet with 10 other 
students wailing for the security guard to 
come and turn off the alarm . When he finally 
arrives 15 minutes later it took him forever 
to let us back inside." 
Rasmussen was probably hit with the most 
alarms because the dorm has an old control 
panel. 

The rest of the panels in Old and New 
West were replaced several years ago. 
Rasmussen's was replaced last month and 
the sensors were cleansed out. 

When asked if the alarm problem was 
fixed, Fodrea said. "As far as I'm con- 
cerned." Although he isn't completely sure, 
he says that facilities told him that the prob- 
lem has been fixed. ' 



Correction 

The Core 21 forum on Oct. 9 was con- 
ducted by Kenneth Pflueger, CLU's di- 
rector of library services, not Professor 
Ken Gardner. The error was on page 6 in 
the Oct. 22 Echo. 



MariSunaid will perform an excerpt from At 8 p.m. Nov. 10, a Chinese classical 

her one-woman play "Hybrid Vigor," a instruments concert will be presented, 

comic-tragedy exploring the social and sci- A lecture will be given by CLU profes- 

eniific myths and taboos associated with sor of philosophy Dr. Xiang Chen at 7:30 

mixed bloodliness. p.m. Nov. 12. His topic will be 'The Mind 

She has co-written "We've Come This of The Asian Heart." 

Far," with Perry Miyake in commemora- For more information contact CLU's Of- 

tion of the 50-year remembrance of the fice of Educational Equity at 493-3302 or 

Japanese American internment. Megan Shih, chairperson, at 493-3535. 

ll 



CALIFORNIA LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY 

ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 

fvuAtnfa on. 

1992 Fall Poetry Reading 




Poet 
Carol Muske 

Thursday, N ovember 5 8:30 p.m. NY-1 



ALL WECOME 




\u\i-mhiT 2. 1V>2 



Speaker questions the meaning of 'Significant health risks' 



By Shirley Doucusian 

STUDENT WRITER 



Kale Neiswender, an environmental law- 
yer, spoke about the "Hidden Costs of 
Political Inaction in the Environment," for 
the Brown Bag Series Oct. 20 in the 
Women's Resource Center. 

The environmental infrastructure is dy- 
ing, Neiswender said. "Children cannot 
learn when they are living next to raw 
sewage." Their health is constantly under 



attack because the chemicals in the envi- 
ronment are so bad that children are always 
fighting some kind of illness. 

She also pointed out an Environmental 
Protection Agency statement that said "when 
there is no significant health risk the EPA 
will allow a pollution situation to continue 
unchecked. "What does "no significant 
health risk" mean? she asked. Why lake any 
risk of toxic pollution affecting many people 
or just one, she said in answer. Exposure to 
toxic pollution can be passed through the 
DNA and will affect future generations. 



On a political note, Neiswender said the 
Northwest Forest is being cut down. Locals 
are cutting the trees that create jobs. The 
worst aspect of this situation is that the 
United States' lumber is going to Japan. 
The United States is destroying its environ- 
ment to make Japan a greater superpower, 
she said. This is at a lime when the U.S. 
trade deficit with Japan is at the highest 
ever. 

Neiswender said there are easy roads 
people and not-so-easy roads people can 
follow to contribute to the environmental 



cause. The easy roads are to write letters to 
congressmen and to work locally with an 
organization that meets with personal guide- 
lines and goals for the environment. The 
not-so-easy road consists of running for 
office, becoming a full- or part-time volun- 
teer, work to equalize funding in schools or 
file a lawsuit. 
Neiswender advised people to change the 
local governments before they decide to 
change the national government. Changing 
local government would make the regional 
environment more pleasant to live in. 



Monday, Nov. 2 
Dia De Los Muertos 
When: 6-6:45 p.m. procession 
Where: Faculty & Regents Ave. 
to Preus-Brandt Forum 

Tuesday, Nov. 3 
Sophmore Class Meeting 
When: 6:30 p.m. Where: 
Student Union Building 

Wednesday, Nov. 4 
Volleyball Challenge & Pep 
Rally- Seniors vs. Faculty 
When: 8 p.m. Where: Gym 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
CALENDER 



Thursday, Nov. 5 
Battle of the sexes night - Sleep- 
in with games, movies and food. 
When: 9 p.m. 
Where: SUB 

SUB Movie- "Batman Returns" 
When: 7 p.m. Where: SUB 



Sunday, Nov. 8 

Sophomore Class Fund-raiser 

Car Wash 

When: T.B.A. Where: Mount 

Clef parking lot. 

Tuesday, Nov. 10 
Senior Social 



When: 5-7 p.m. 
Where: Ameci's 

NOTES 

Parent's Weekend is Feb. 26-28 
1993. If there are any ideas or 
comments, contact either Scott at 
Ext. 3580 or Allison at Ext. 3634. 
If there is anyone from your 
family who is not on the CLU 
mailing list that you would like 
invited to this event please call 
the above numbers BEFORE 
Nov. 10. 



— — _ _ — mm—^^ -._____-._-. _ _ ___..__ — __i _ _ _ — _ _ _ _ -. -. -. mm _ _ «« m p. w. «« ~ r* I 




Al l-you-can eat lunch 

Includes: Pizza, pasta, salad 
and Italian bread. 



CLU Echo speciaL 



\ 



— * PIZZA 6 PASTA * \ 

ameeLii±) 




Also: Karoke Bar every Tuesday night. 
Come out and be a star ...you never know 
who you might meet! 




Large pizza 
with one 
topping 

$1.50 delivery charge 



CLU Echo special. 



1724 Avenida De Los Ar boles #H (next to Albertson's) Thousand Oaks. (805) 493-2914 



Opinion 



' M 



November 2, 1992 



ECHO 



Prospective voters should be required to pass test 




Lance T. Young 
Opinion Editor 



Just a few nights ago I was discussing the 
upcoming election with a friend of mine. 
She suggested that it would be interesting if 
there was only one vote per family. 

She was, I think, only half-serious but she 
claimed it would increase family closeness. 
According to her theory, the husband and 
wife would debate who they were going to 
vote for and when they finally decided 
upon a compromise their vote would repre- 
sent an entire family. I suppose the kids 
would be involved if they were old enough 
to be somewhat knowledgeable about the 
voting process. It only makes sense to be 
involved and to have an active voice in 
something that you are knowledgeable 
about. 

This led me to speculate about having 
some son of test to measure the knowledge 



of the prospective voter. In order to vote 
voters must first prove they have a reason- 
able grasp of the governmental system and 
process in general and the platforms of the 
specific candidates. 

I keep hearing on the radio stations when- 
ever I listen to "Just Vote - it doesn't mauer 
who you vote for or if you even understand 
a thing about them, just vote. That is the 
important thing." This seems to me one of 
the more irresponsible acts that someone 
could engage in. The actual physical act of 
voting is in no way more important than the 
result that it brings about. 

I cringe every time I hear the radio or the 
TV some person tell me just to vote and that 
it doesn't really matter if you know one 
thing about the candidate or not. This ad- 
vice is actually anti-productive. 

Without a proper understanding of the 
candidates' positions you could conceiv- 
ably be electing someone who will only do 
more damage to your specific area of con- 
cern. This"vote-at-all-costs" attitude which 
has swept the country and evolved into a 
"hip stance" to take is actually a sign of this 



country's own ignorance involving govern- 
mental procedures. 

"But how can you be sure on the candi- 
dates' positions? They all lie," someone will 
invariably raise as an objection. Yes, they do 
all lie but many of them have at least taken 
some sort of position, however wishy-washy, 
on some of the major issues. Check their 
voting record in the past. But don't just vote 
to be hip. 

This philosophy is comparable to sending 
a child to the store to do the family's shop- 
ping. The family only has S25 to spend and 
it has certain necessities — medicine and 
milk and vegetables, for example. But the 
father tells the son to just buy anything that 
strikes his fancy even though he knows they 
don't have much money. The child returns 
with 100 Hershey bars and a Playboy maga- 
zine. Moral of the story: Don't throw away 
something just because you have it. 

The voting test would not discriminate on 
the basis of age either. If you are well-versed 
enough in politics when you are 6, you get to 
vote; likewise if you are 56 and still don't 
understand it — sorry. 



I'm sure this would decrease the already 
low voter turnout but those voting would at 
least have a clue as to why they are voting 
a particular way other than party affilia- 
tion, or you thought the Ozarks were pretty 
cool when you vacationed in Arkansas so 
you'll vote for Clinton. 

The inevitable low voter turnout could 
lead to the takeover of special interest 
groups in the arena of politics. Maybe this 
would make people more motivated to 
learn something about the candidates. 
Maybe not. 

Another friend suggested that it become 
a mandatory procedure to vote. This means 
a fine or something if you don't go to the 
polls. The idea is intriguing but in a country 
that complains if a state passes a law yiat 
requires them to wear seat belts, I have a 
funny feeling this idea won't fly. Besides, 
it limits our freedoms and if I choose not to 
vote — why should I have to? It also sup- 
ports the theory and ideology of "Just vote — 
that's the important thing." In short, it 
supports ignorance. That's the one thing 
this country has enough of already. 



'60s civil disobedience is today's civil rigor mortis 




Jeanne 
Carlston 
Opinion Writer 



This is the final countdown . . . compa- 
rable maybe to Hiroshima in that it will be 
the end of a destructive era and the com- 
mencement of a whole set of problems that 
were never solved but are now intensified. 

Yes, this is what I would like to call the 
presidential election of 1992, quite possi- 
bly the most important election of this cen- 
tury, taking place in a country where the 
people lost respect for authority years ago, 
and it is reflected in the chaos of our times. 

In California we see the problems that 
lace our nation in a greater form, for obvi- 
ous reasons such as size and numbers, but 
as far as I can tell our decline started with 
protests in places like Berkeley in the Six- 
ties, and the loss of reverence for our (once?) 
great nation, which may soon bring us to 
ruin. This spiral that we are slowly sliding 
down is the product of the ultra-liberalism 
that was bom in the eraof the Vietnam War, 
discontent that spread like wildfire from 
coast to coast tearing apart families and 
aiding in the dissentigration of the class- 
room across America. 

1 believe that at that juncture we, as a 
nation, discarded reverence toward author- 
ity, and with every government lie since, 
we have run even farther from the conser- 
vative values that led this country to great- 
nessfstiperidrtty hr everything from educa- 



tion to wartime need and response. (OK 
maybe we saw a glimpse of the past during 
the Gulf War because we learned from our 
mistakes and at least supported the enlisted 
this lime). But this is it: Americans love to 
do everything with a partial effort these 
days. Perot's run for the presidency, need I 
say more? 

1 have yet to see a candidate with edu- 
cated non-rehearsed answers to the burn- 
ing qucsuons of today; of course, I'm sure 
Bush had some of them but what media 
would give him the lime of day or the 
decency to report without rampanl liberal 
inuendos? 

It proves my poini even more that America 
has taken a lackadaisical approach to gov- 
ernment in the fact that Bill Clinton has 
gotten this far ahead. Why aren 't his state's 
records printed in the paper? Obviously his 
critics aren ' t truly what they state to be and 
the media isoverrun with the kind of people 
that divided our country in the late Sixties: 
those who disagreed with our policy at the 
time and thought that sitting around defy- 
ing authority was the cure for the ills of the 
day. 

As far as I can see this contaminated view 
of civil disobedience evolved into civil 
rigor mortis that has led to laissez-faire 
elections characterized by having eligible 
voters staying home to watch "Cheers" re- 
runs on election day. 

Just as a teacher cannot teach without 
discipline which is created from the respect 
of his or her students, a government cannot 
operate without the support and equal re- 
spect of the constituents that it represents. 



Today we are seeing the sum of the dis- day in the newspapers and on television, 

gruntlement of the past three decades, not and most importantly the indifference the 

only in who we have allowed to face our populous shows to a government which is 

current president in the election, but in who feared — yet still admired all around this 

we allow to control and tint our views every planet we call home. 



ASCLU ECHO 



An Ail-American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

News Editor Joel Ervice 

Campus Life Editor Jennifer Frost 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Sports Editor Rick Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor Jennifer Sharp 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editor Jason Sarrafian 

Adviser Loran Lewis 

Publications Commissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 



The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes commcnLs on iLs opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknowledges that opinions presented do not 
necessarily represent the mows of the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
University. All inquiries about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 
In -Chief. 



i 



NuwmlHT 2. I«W2 



h(lll) 



Staff Opinion 

Coming through again 

Homecoming week has always been a huge production. From the planning, organiz- 
ing and perpetration stages to the final results that somehow "magically'' appear, a lot 
of effort and work is put into the week. 

And every year the majority of the responsibilities and work for homecoming weighs 
heavily on the shoulder's of the ASCLU Senate. From all the unnoticed, unappreciated, 
and un thanked "little things" to the obviously bigger projects necessary, it is the Senate 
that pulls the majority of it together. And each and every year it seems most students 
forget the fact that the whole homecoming process, which took place on our campus 
Ocl 12-17, wasn't something that was worked on over the period of one night. 

This year's homecoming was no different — the Senate did the majority of the work. 
From the decorating of the cafeteria, setting up coronation, and the bon fire, to the 
dance, parade, and pep assembly, the Echo staff would like to tip our caps to our 
school 's Senate and let everyone know we're aware of how hard Senate worked in order 
to make the entire homecoming week run smoothly. 

We thank all of you for what you did for homecoming week. Your hard work and 

dedication was noticed and appreciated by us. -The Echo Staff 

Echo staff opinions are designed to stimulate discussion and thought among CLU students, 
faculty, staff and administration. The opinions are meant to reflect a consensus among the 
editors. They should not be interpreted as the opinion of any individual editor or staff writer. 
However, individual writers have input into the discussion, pro or con. One writer is individually 
assigned to collect and write the thoughts of the editorial board. 




laRty cuwy Moe 



OtstriDultd b* Tribune M«C-» Sarvvwi 




Jay Ashkinos 
Opinion Writer 



Nothing that terrible happened to me. 
Sorry. It was just a hum-drum week. Noth- 
ing really to do. No one really to see. 
Nowhere really to be seen. At least this 
gave me time to think. And I did just that. 
I thunk-ed. About stuff like this: 

• If I was asked to choose one person to be 
our next president (besides appointing my- 
self), 1 would pick George Carlin. I would 
have chosen Barney Gumble from the 
"Simpsons," but he is only a cartoon. I 
heard somewhere it was prohibited to elect 
an animated figure to our highest office 
(See the Popeye Act of 1 976, when the one- 
eyed sailor campaigned for the Democratic 
vote, barely losing out to Jimmy Carter, I 
think). 

• The only thing that is more retarded 
than beer companies making light beer is 
people actually drinking light beer. 

• I wish I was the guy that came up with 
the idea for the show "Mystery Science 
Theater 3000." I want my own show, I 
really do. Mommy, make me a TV star?! ! 

• Why do you ship things that are deliv- 
ered by car and stuff that goes overseas is 
called cargo"? 

• How come we get in more trouble when 
we say what we really think than when we 
tell people what they want to hear? We are 
part of a lying society. That's burnt. 

• I wish they didn't cancel the FOX show 
"Get a Life." Chris Elliot is cool. 

• No matter how hectic my day might be, 
I have to always remember to take time out, 
at least once a day, to give myself a reward, 
just for being alive. 

• I wish Mike Tyson never went to jail. 1 
really miss watching him pound opponents 
into mush. I wonder if they could televise 
his orison brawls. 

• If I could relive my life, I would do it 
exactly the same as I have, except maybe 
I'd have more money and more guts and 



Pondering some 
strange, random 
thoughts during 
hum-drum week 

more dates and less time in detention and 
some other stuff I can't think of right now. 

• When I was younger, I wanted to be 
president. I gave up the dream when I 
realized that presidents don 't get to frolic in 
their wealth (at least they don't show us 
that they do). It would have been cool. I 
would have painted the White House green 
(ponder that). 

• How come everybody was afraid of 
"The Fonz?" I think Potsy could have kicked 
his butt in a fair fight. 

• Why is everyone trying to impress 
everyone? Impressions depress me. 

• How come I'm always sick on Mon- 
day? 

• If I had all the time in the world to do 
something, I'd still wait until the last ten 
minutes to get it done. 

• I wonder if I will still listen to loud 
grunge music with explicit lyrics when I 
am an old man. 

• I wonder if I will live long enough to be 
an old man. 

• Which came first, Chad the name or 
Chad the country? If the name came first, 
was the country named after that guy? 

• If a tree fell in the woods and no one was 
there to hear it, would anyone really care? 

• The other day, I stopped in an AM/PM 
Mini Market in Malibu to refuel my Dr 
Pepper supply. When the cashier rang up 
my purchase, he said 'Thanks Jay." I never 
met him or even saw him before in my life. 
And he knew my name. I thought that was 
weird. 

• Why do I continue to go to class, even 
though all I do is draw on my folder and 
occasionally disrupt the educational pro- 
cess of my fellow students? 

Thai's it. All my thoughts have been 
thought. I am thoughtless. Well, there were 
some more, but I don't think they could be 
printed. 



Support for 
Scott Farrell 
appreciated 

Editor's note: CLU senior Scott Farrell 
found out he had contracted cancer this 
past summer and has just recently re- 
turned to school after being in the hospi- 
tal and away for two weeks. This letter, 
written while Scott was away from school, 
is from his girlfriend. 

I just wanted to personally thank every- 
one for their support and prayers during 
Scott's illness. Scott is contorted by all 
the love and care everyone has expressed 
during this difficult time. He is recover- 
ing, doing well and hopes to be back with 
us soon. We are fortunate to be part of 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



such a wonderful family. 

Jennnifer Ferris, senior 

Opinion editor a 
step away from 
conformity 

Editors note: In the Oct. 5 Eclio, Opinion 
Editor Lance Young s column on CLU's 
dorms ( "Notes from a man living in a CLU 
hole — New West) sparked reaction from 
some of the university's administration, 
convocators, students and regents because 
of his use of the word Jesus. This matter, as 
well as a new policy on what words can and 
can't go in the Echo, is currently being 



discussed. 

I'm writing in support of the opinion 
editor, Lance T. Young. I think that his 
courage in tackling the darker side of things 
on a campus that likes to think it's all 
sunshine is a step away from Christian 
conformity and a step towards the true and 
ultimate freedom that is part of us all. I 
deplore the reactions of the faculty, 
convocators, alumni, and whoever else falls 
into the traps society sets concerning lan- 
guage. 

If Mr. Young was to try and avoid all the 
words that could possibly offend someone 
we would see a blank page each week. 
Perhaps he doesn't consider the words 
"Jesus" or "Christ" offensive. Perhaps, god ' 
forbid, he doesn't believe. Then whose 



morals does he follow? The ones plastered 
to him by a nervous university that would 
like to please all those God-fearing Chris- 
tians donating money. 1 think not 

I am personally ashamed and disap- 
pointed at the small whirlwind kicked up 
by the "higher ups" of this university. 
They claim that Mr. Young shouldn't "use 
the Lord's name in vain." To that I answer, 
"Whose Lord" and add that I will be 
extremely put out if Mr. Young curbs his 
creative instincts and is forced to limit his 
freedom of expression. 

Gibson Holub, junior 



Make it known 



The Echo welcomes letters from students, fac- 
ulty and staff of CLU as well as any Echo reader 
who wants to voice an opinion. Please bring your 
letter to the Echo office in the SUB by 5 
p.m.Wednesday prior to the Monday publica- 
tion. 



Entertainment 



November 2, 1992 



ECHO 



'Men, Women, Insanity,' smoke and humanity 



By Betina Nanzke 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Playwright Larry Thomas has produced 
and directed his plays in Fiji at the Suva 
Community Theatre. On the nightof Thurs- 
day, Oct. 22 Thomas' production of Men, 
Women and Insanity made its American 
debut at California Lutheran University's 
Little Theater. 

This play was about young adults and 
their thoughts concerning social issues in 
their country. Their comments on contro- 
versial issues such as sexism and racism 
were similar to those of young people in 
United States and around the world. 
There was conflict in the play when one of 
the characters returned from Australia well- 
educated and the others reacted with both 
criticism and jealousy. They then tried to 
figure out their relationships between each 
other, as well as their place in society. 

Teresa's character was the stronger per- 
sonality of the two female characters in the 
play. She was very blunt with what she had 
to say. When it came to talking about her 
sexual preference she was quick to bite 
back, which made the play a bit comedic. 
Cherylynn Carter's characterization of 
Teresa reminded me of Whoopi Goldberg. 
Martha played by Celena Alcala seemed to 
be strong willed around Teresa, but when it 
came to Joeli she appeared to become very 
submissive. 

The setting for the play was behind an old 
graffiti-covered factory in Suva, Fiji. 
Among the colors and darkness, there was 
a saying that stood out on the old factory 




"Men, Women and Insanity" (L to R): Dr. Russell Stockard, Craig Johnson, Herbe Borde, Cherylynn Carter, John Shaw 
Brusven 



wall. The message on the wall read, "Life is 
a dream." 

In a way this is true because if you close 
your eyes you and everyone around you 
disappears. Just a little ways away there 
was another saying that caught my attention 
it said/Tf the pain of love drives men to 



madness and the pain of death drives men 
to madness is love deadly or dead lonely?" 
You decide what the answer is . 

I feel that this play was good, but the 
acting could have been better. Only a few 
actors made their characters come alive. I 
suppose that someof them mighthave been 



nervous, because it was their first perfor- 
mance. 

A problem with this play was that the 
actors were constantly smoking and there 
wasn't any ventilation. So we all had to 
inhale second hand smoke, even though some 
of us may not have wanted to. 



Children's 'Puss In Boots' a success -- that's no lie 




By Mike GretchokofT 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



(Lto R): Lisa Weisenberger, Elisa Johns, Brian Harper, Siana-Lee Gildard. (Sitting) Shawn Travers 



The CLU play "Puss In Boots" began 
where the Twinkie factory had been de- 
stroyed by the nasty ogre, as three brothers 
sat and squabbled over their father's will. 

Boris (Brian Harper), the older brother 
who suffered from an unusually high defi- 
ciency of brain cells, was left his father's 
shoe workshop. Horace (Shaun Travers), the 
effeminate one, was left his father's lovely 
house. Strangely, Marcus, who was father's 
favorite son, was left a dingy old cat named 
Puss and his father's last work, a liny pair of 
sleek red boots. 

Marcus (Perry Ursem) was crushed. He 
was out of work and had no place to live. 
Why a pair of boots and a goofy cat? Marcus 
wondered. 

Of course, he had no idea that the cat would 
put on the boots and, as a result, be able to 
walk and talk just like a human. The play 
really picked up when Puss, played by Lisa 
Weisenberger, insisted that 

See BOOTS J page. 14 



I (MO 



\i.u-mlur2. 1^2 



BOOTS 



Continued from page 13 

Marcus and she set out to seek their for- 
tune. 

Horace and Boris has other ideas. They 
envisioned making millions off the talking 
cat. They tried desperately to capture the cat 
and might have succeeded if they weren't 
knuckleheads. 

Needless to say, Puss was able to con- 
vince the King and Queen of the village that 
Marcus had indeed killed the grumpy ogre 
who had terrorized the village for so many 
years. His reward... half of the Royal King- 
dom and the Royal Princess. Who really 
killed the ogre? Puss, of course, the sneaky 
little devil. 

Shortly after the play began, I realized I 
was at the adult version of the play. The 
humorous sexual references were slipping 
out of every crack in the woodwork. If it 
was the children*s version, the CLU phone 
lines would have been very busy the next 
day with a lot of phone calls from angry 
parents. 



Sean Atkins did a really good job portray- 
ing the ugly and disgusting ogre. If he wasn't 
scratching himself, he was grasping his big, 
thick tail. 

Kelly Culwell also did a great job as the 
sexy and snobby Queen who paid more 
attention to the handsome butler than the 
pathetically out-of-shape King. You see, 
the King ate too many Twinkies; he was 
addicted. 

I would have to say that the play was a 
definite success. The audience laughed 
hystericaly through the entire show, despite 
some of the really corny humor. 

The audience also participated in making 
sure Horace and Borisdidn'tget their greedy 
hands on Puss. If they weren ' t meowing like 
cows or howling like the wind, they were 
buzzing like bees to distract the two money- 
hungry savages. 

So what was the moral of the story? Ac- 
cording to Puss, who really kept the audi- 
ence tuned in with her delighfully sarcastic 
voice and energetic movements, it was this. 
"Lie a lot and trick people. It's really easy to 
Dick stupid people." 

This is a tremendously important and well- 
thoughtout concept we should all keep in 
mind and benefit from. 



Experience the world 
larger than life itself 



By Gerhard Jodwischat 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



WRITING CLUB 

2nd & 4th Tuesdays - 7 p.m. 1st and 3rd Fridays - 10 a.m 

Pearson Library - Scandinavian Room 

NEXT MEETING Friday, Nou. 5 - 10 A.M. 




Ca(<{o>H4* CAickt 

DELICIOUS CHARBROILED CHICKEN 

DINE IN* TAKE-OUT* CATERING 

Hottest new restaurant in town! 

o Healthy fast food reasonably priced. 

O Fresh Zacky Farms chicken grilled to perfection 
with your choice of marinade: BBQ, Teriyaki, 
Mexican, Garlic Herb, Lemon Herb, Honey 
Mustard, Santa Fe or Au Natural. 

o All-you-can-eat fresh Fruit Bar, 
Baked Potato Bar, and Beverage Bar. 

o 15 different FRESH side dishes-your choice. 



* ..- California I iifhcran I lni\/ ^ 



V 



:*- 



CAttyy-i* CAieki 20% Off 

^373-0223 • Corner of Moorpark & Janss 
(behind McDonalds) 



I 
I 



Discount Card 
This card entitles the bearer * 

to: __, „ , 



I 
■ 
I 
I 



Not valid with ang other offer. CLLI staff or student I.D. required* 

Expires 12-31-92 J 



If you are looking for a fun, low-budget 
thing to do this weekend, you may want to 
check out the IMAX theater at the Califor- 
nia Museum of Science and Industry in Los 
Angeles. 

The theater is located in Exposition Park 
across from the University of Southern 
California. It has been in operation since 
1984. They feature mostly documentary 
type films using the latest in IMAX technol- 
ogy. It is one of 75 Imax theaters located 
worldwide. 

IMAX technology was invented by the 
IMAX corporation of Canada in 1970. The 
process involves filming a picture using 
true 70mm film stock, which is shot and 
projected sideways. 

The 70mm films, which you may see 
advertised in the paper, are really shot in 
35mm film and are then enlarged. This 
causes a loss of resolution and the picture is 
not as sharp as the IMAX picture. Since the 
film negative is so much larger when using 
true 70mm film stock, the only recent fea- 
ture film that has been shot using IMAX 
technology has been Ron Howard's "Far 
and Away". 

According to Steve Koc hones, the the- 
aters supervisor of technical operations, the 
theater has a screen which measures five 
stories high and 70 feet wide and seals 420 
people. The screen is so wide that it actually 
makes you use your peripheral vision. 

The sound is provided by a six channel 
surround sound. Each channel is indepen- 



dent of the other to provide the ultimate 
audio experience. Between the audio and 
the visual effects you really feel like you 
are there on location. 

When asked why IMAX is so special 
Kochones responded, "It is a way to take 
people places that they would never have 
been able to go to. You can't get the same 
experience watching TV or a standard for- 
mat film." 

Films that have been featured in the past 
include space shuttle footage called "The 
Dream is Alive", "The Grand Canyon" and 
a film about volcanoes called "The Ring of 
Fire". 

Currently, the theater is showing three 
films. The first film is a documentary about 
the engineering marvels of beavers which 
was shot at a 100 year old beaver dam in 
central Canada. 

The second film is about the continent of 
Antarctica, and the last film, called the 
"Blue Planet", features footage taken from 
the space shuttle via N.A.S.A's coopera- 
tion with the IMAX corporation. 

On NovemberlS they will begin show- 
ing a film about the tropical rain forest shot 
mostly in Costa Rica. If you are concerned 
about deforestation and rain forest destruc- 
tion this is one film you won't want to miss. 

Since show times vary, call ahead for 
specific dates and limes. The phone num- 
ber is (213) 744-2015. 

Admission is S5.50 for adults and $4.00 
for seniors and students with I.D. 

The shows usually last for about 40 min- 
utes. To see more than one, a multi-show 
discount is offered. 



BASH 



Continued from page 1 

by the club for the party. 

When asked aboul the prospects of his 
involvement in any future Halloween par- 
ties, Jensen said: 'This will be the lasi one 
I put on. It's too bad because people were 
having a good time, and everything was 
going smoothly and then everything just 



happened." 

Jensen went on to say that the Sherrifs 
department informed him that they would 
be speaking to ihe CLU administration be- 
cause "this has now become a CLU thing, 
and the students represent the school." 

"I had to plan for the worst, and sure 
enough it happened. I tried to stop as much 
of the fighting as I could, but when one or 
two guys are trying to stop break up 1 5 guys, 
it's pretty useless," Jensen said. 



fld Deadline 

All campus ads 
must be on in on 
Tuesday prior to 
publication. 

Next issue Nov. 9 

Any questions contact 
Advertising Director, 
Briana Kelly 
Echo office 493-3465 
MWF9-11 a.m. 



GREEKS & 
CLUBS 



RAISE A COOL 
$1000 

IN JUST ONE WEEK! 

PLUS $1000 FOR THE 

MEMBER WHO CALLS! 

No Obligalion. No cost. 

You also get a FREE 

HEADPHONE RADIO 

Just for calling 

1-800-923-0528, Ext. 65 






* 



NuMinlnr J. \W2 



I < I!" 



LAST WEEK AT A GLANCE 



Women's Soccer ... 

CLU 10, Occidental (Oct. 24) 
Freshman Joey Allard had a hat trick as the Regals clinched the SCIAC champi- 
onship with a 10-0 win over Occidental. Junior forward Rachael Wackerman 
added two goals and sophomore goalie Joanne Vanderwall made just two saves to 
record the shutout for the Regals. 

CLU 6, Whittier (Oct. 28) 
The Regal soccer team recorded another shutout in a league game at home against 
the Lady Poets. The Regals improve to 15-3 overall, 1 1-0 in SCIAC. 

CLU 9, Redlands (Oct. 31) 
The Regals finished regular season play with a blowout against Redlands. Scorers 
for Cal Lutheran included: Carla Crawford (2), Jill Gallegos (2), Vanessa Martin 
(1), Joey Allard (1), Rachael Wackerman (1), Cathy Graham (1) and Jodi Larson 

(1). 

Men's Soccer ... 

CLU 1, Occidental (Oct. 24) 
Sophomre mid-fielder Preben Krohnstad scored with eight minutes to play, lifting 
the Kingsmen to a SCIAC victory at Occidental. The win secured the SCIAC East 
Bracket championships for CLU. 

CLU 2, Whittier (10-28) 
CLU posted another shutout against the host Poets. The men's team improved 
their league record to 10-0. 

Claremontl, CLU 0(10-31) 
The Kingsmen soccer team fell to CMS in the SCIAC championship. CLU 
entered the match as champion of the four-team SCIAC West bracket with a 
conference record of 10-0. The Kingsmen fell to 14-4-2 overall, 10-1 in SCIAC. 



Welch's approach remains 
positive as Regal volleyball 
nears end of dismal season 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 

— — — — —— — — 



Regal Volleyball's current record is a de- 
pressing 7-14 overall and 1-8 in SCIAC. 
With these numbers, the Regals have a last- 
place finish in SCIAC cast over their heads. 
But despite the sorriful scenario, head 
coach Beth Welch disagrees that the team's 
performance has gone completely down 
hill. "The record has no bearing on our 
performance this year," Welch said. 

Compared to last year, the level of com- 
petition has increased within the confer- 
ence and non-conference matches," Welch 
said. Welch also pointed out that two teams 
are tied for the first and second place in 
SCIAC. Expectations have been met con- 
cerning program improvement, Welch said. 

"We have achei ved a higher level of play," 
she said. 

CLU volleyball is no longer a joke. Oppo- 
nents realize that the Regals are a factor. 
Outside hitter Laree Reynolds said, "After 
games coaches tell Beth that we are the 
belter team even though we had just lost." 

Many factors play into the poor perfor- 
mance record.However, Welch explains, 
"We are playing against a mental stigma. 
The team lacks some leadership, experi- 




ence, and con- 
fidence." 

It's obvious 
the Regals 
have a crop of 
talent but spe- 
cific keys to 
success aren't 
in place. 

If nothing 
else, the Regals 
are setting Beth We,ch 

themselves up for the next season with a 
losing experience out of the way. 'This is 
definately a building year with five Fresh- 
men," Welch said. 

Still, the Regals have no hope of acheiving 
a winning season (over .500). With that 
bare fact in mind, it will take a lot of heart 
and concentration to end the season on a 
positive note. 

"Every night we have to go out and play 
our best," Welch said. "We can 't expect the 
team to go roll over and die for us. We can't 
just pick moments to play." 

The Regals have three matches remaining 
in their season. They will travel Nov. 4 to 
Whiuier and Nov. 5 to Christian Heritage. 
Returning for the final match ,CLU is set up 
against Occidental at Thousand Oaks High 
School. 



Women's cross country 
looks to surprise in final 
two meets of season 



By Ray Sobrino 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



The women's cross country coach Hector 
Nieves is looking for improvement as the 
team approaches the final two meets of the 
season. 

The two meets that are coming up are the 
SCIAC Championships in Chino Prado and 
the second meet is the Regional Champion- 
ships in Hay ward hosted by Mills College. 

Nieves has been coaching the women's 
team for four years. He wants to encourage 
new runners to come out and participate 
next season. The team's record this year is 
0-7. "We are very inexperienced, but every 



runner trains at a high level," he said. 

Looking to the future, Nieves said, "It 
depends on who wants to come out for the 
team." 

Going into the championships, Nieves 
would like to see sophomore Jill Fuess 
upset some runners. Another Regal standout 
is sophomore Erin Meyer. 

Asking Meyer and Fuess how they felt 
going into the final two meets both person- 
ally and as a team, Meyer responded, "We 
have five runners who are pretty strong and 
ready to attack some teams." 

Fuess further commented that she has 
"improved overall from last year and is 
going to try her best." 



The Echo is looki ng for 
sports writers to cover 
the following teams: 

• Basketball 

iWftball 

•Baseball 

-Golf 
•Tennis 

and more ... 



CONTACT: 

Rick Wilson 
x3465 





BROWN BAG SERIES 

Noon - 1 p.m. E9 
Tuesday, Nov.3, 

TOPIC: "Breaking the Glass Ceiling: Or How I Stopped 
Being a 'Great Gal" ' 

SPEAKER: Dr. Elena Eskey, Assistant to CLU president 

Monday, Nov. 9 Noon - 1 p.m. E9 

TOPIC: "On the Visionary Edge of Ecological Concern 

SPEAKER: Stephanie Mills, 1992 Harold Stoner Clark 
Lecturer 

For more Information: 493-3345 Susan/Kathryn 



Sports 



November 2, 1992 



ECHO 



By Vanessa Martin 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



"Tim is my other half and probably my 
better hair' -Amy Ward 
"Amy is my best friend and I'd do any- 
thing for her" -Tim Ward 

"Wonder- twin powers activate — " form 
of... fraternal-twin soccer players at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran University. 

The result is Tim and Amy Ward, a brother 

and sister duo who will participate in help- 
ing their teams to a national title this year. 
Tim (Timbo) and Amy (Amos) Ward, 
currently juniors at CLU , acknowledge one 
another's support while attending college 
and playing soccer. Both started soccer on 
the same "pee-wee" team at age five and 
went on to play together for Santana, a local 
club soccer team. 

They attended the same schools in their 
hometown, Agoura, eventually graduating 
from Agoura High School. 
In their senior year, both were captains on 
the varsity soccer teams, where they each 
won Most Valuable Player for their posi- 
tion. 

Even though Tim and Amy went their 
separate ways after high school, both were 
confident that they would go to school 
together again. 
"When Amy was feeling frustrated at San 
Diego State, 1 encouraged her to come to 
CLU," Tim said. "She needed to get into a 
caring and friendly environment at school 
and on a soccer team." 

Amy feels that it was one of the best 
decisions that she had ever made. Because 
Tim and Amy are twins, it is easy for them 



Wonder Ward Twins 

Siblings Tim and Amy Ward are not 

only main contributors to the Kingsmen 

and Regal soccer teams, but are major 

Contibutors to each other's daily lives 




Amy Walz/ Echo 

Amy and Tim Ward of the Regal and Kingsmen teams 



Kingsmen feel wrath of 
Redlands revenge, 56-24 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



After anxiously waiting for a shot at the 
team that made its off-season miserable, the 
University of Redlands football team fi- 
nally got back at CLU in a big way Saturday 
night. 

The Bulldogs, who were knocked out of 
playoff contention by the Kingsmen in a 
21-10 upset in the final game of the regular 
season last year, eliminated CLU from the 
this year's SCIAC title race with a 56-24 
league win at Redlands Oct 31. 

The loss halted the Kingsmen's wirrstrcak 
at three games. CLU dropped to 3-4 overall 
and 2-2 in SCIAC and Redlands remained 
No. 1 in league with its 6-1,4-0 record. 

CLU will host the University of La Veme 
Nov. 7 at 1 p.m. and then travel to Whittier 
College for a Nov 14 SCIAC matchup at 7 
p.m. 

Now, any hope of CLU winning the 
league title in its first official year in SCIAC 
was doused by the Bulldogs' offense. 



CLU gave up a school-record 585 yards on 
defense and it was the worst loss for CLU 
since the 1988 60-0 blowout to Sacramento 
State. 

The closest CLU got in this game was 
with Ivan Moreno's two-yard touchdown 
run in the second quarter, which brought the 
score to 21-10, Redlands. 

Strangely enough, it was the Cal Lutheran 
defense that was the key to a 12-point 
victory over Menlo earlier in the week. 
Freshman Tyler Blackmorc led the way 
with 12 tackles and one sack as Menlo was 
held to just 182 yards on offense. 

CLU finished with four sacks on Menlo 
quarterback Ryan Ferguson, forcing him to 
throw four interceptions. Ferguson com- 
pleted 15 of 31 passes for only 131 yards. 

Sophomore Steve Roussell, who started 
in place of injured Cassidy O'Sullivan, 
rushed for 73 yards on 17 carries. 
Senior wide Receiver Lcn Bradley caught 
five passes for 76 yards and CLU quarter- 
back Adam Hacker connected on 15 of 31 
completions for 253 yards. 



to relate to each other. 

"Tim is my best friend," Amy said. "He 
has taught me more about life, goals and 
dreams than anyone else," Amy stated. 

Tim agrees that Amy has had a strong 
impacton his life. He says that they are very 
much alike in many ways, which has made 
him a stronger person. 

Both Wards are midfielders for the CLU 
teams, and the twins look to each other for 
guidance on and off the field. 

"We're both our biggest critics- about 
good things and bad things," Amy said. 
"We tell each other what we need to work 
on, and we're honest." 

"If I dwell on any negatives, than she 
encourages me by pointing out the posi- 
tives," adds Tim. 

Tim and Amy definitely display what it 
takes to have a strong brothcr/sister-twin 
relationship. "We've always had the same 
friends. He was able to ask me about girls, 
and I could ask him about guys," says Amy. 
Tim definitely agrees, "Because she is a 
girl, it was easier for me to be sensitive to 
girls. 

"In fact. I never would have met my 
girlfriend if it wasn't for Amy." Tim further 
states that. "Amy and I share a special bond 
that twins have. We've always had an in- 
side smile between us." 

They both hope to go to Nationals this 
year and achieve personal and team goals. 
Tim believes that the teams must take one 
step at a time and believe that no goals are 
out of their reach. 

But, most importantly, says Amy, is "to 
be leaders and motivators in order to make 
a difference on the team." 




Head Coach Joe Harper 

CLU started off the season with three 
quick close losses to Pomona Pitter 
(27-2 1 ), Azusa Pacific (34-33) and the Uni- 
versity of San Diego (2 1 -20). The Kingsmen, 
then took out their frustration against 
Claremont, 41-7, on Oct. 17 and edged 
Occidental in a dramitic fashion with a 17- 
14 Homecoming overtime win. 

Freshman kicker Ben Schuldheisz, who 
kicked a 36-yard field goal in the Redlands 
game, won the Homecoming game for CLU 
on a 34-yard attempt in overtime. 



Soccer teams 
make playoffs 

The CLU men's and women's soccer 
teams have been chosen for the second 
season in a row to attend the NCAA 
Division III Western Regional playoffs. 
The Kingsmen will play their first match 
on Saturday, Nov. 7 at Claremont-Mudd 
Scripps College. 

This will be the third meeting for CLU 
and Claremont, the last game ending in a 
1-0 loss for CLU on Oct. 31. making 
CMS the SCIAC champions. On Oct. 1 7 
the Kingsmen beat the Stags 1-0 as well. 
The men's team will start the playoffs 
with a 14-2-2 record, 9-1 in league. 

The Regals will play their first round of 
playoff competition on Wednesday, Nov. 
4 or on Saturday, Nov. 7, depending on a 
final selection of the teams invited to the 
competition. 

Ranked first in the far west and third in 
the nation, the women's team begins post- 
season play with a 16-3 record. 12-0 in 
SCIAC. 

The host sight for the women's game 
and the time of play for both teams has yet 
to be determined. 



Student wants 
campus PUB 



News, page 2 



Policy may 
limit freedom 



Opinion, page 6 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Monday, November 9, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No. 9 



The world of 
faculty 



In-Depth, page 8 



Playoffs come 
to quick end 



Sports, page 20 



Student faces challenge of lifetime -- cancer 



Scott Farrell works 
toward a normal life 
after diagnosed with 
Burketts Lymphoma 

By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

Scott Farrell began his senior year at CLU 
several months ago. He plans on graduating 
at the end of the year with his friends and 
then traveling to Europe and is hoping to 
find a good job with his business degree. 
But Scott has a problem that most college 
students do not ever think about. Last Au- 
gust he was diagnosed with cancer. 

"1 was feeling very light-headed. I didn't 
really feel like myself," Farrell said. 

So his mom suggested that he go to the 
doctor. Initially, it was thought that he might 
have been suffering from an ulcer. Several 
tests were done and the physician decided 
to send him to an oncologist, a cancer and 
tumor specialist. After a biopsy was con- 
ducted, the doctor determined that he had a 
20 cm tumor on his abdomen. He was 
diagnosed with Burketts Lymphoma. 

Because the tumor was connected to the 
mesentery gland, it could not be removed 
withoutcausing serious damage. Ever since, 




Siri Heirick/Echo 



Senior Scott Farrell, left, talks with his roommate, senior Eric Shaw 



Farrell goes to Huntington Memorial Hos- 
pital every Friday from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m.. 
to receive chemotherapy. 

On Fridays and Saturdays, Scott stays 
home and is usually pretty sick. But by 
Monday, he is ready for Monday night 
football where he provides the safe ride 
home for his friends since he is not allowed 
to drink much anymore. 
"It makes me feel good that I can drive all 
my friends back. At least no one has to 



worry about who can't drink," Farrell said. 

When Farrell first came back to school he 
was afraid to let people know of his illness 
for fear of how they would react. 

"I didn't want anybody to know. I didn't 
want people to treat me different. When 
someone would ask me how I was doing, I 
didn't know if they knew or if they didn't 
I wish I could sit down with everybody 
individually and tell them what's going on, 
See FARRELL, page 3 



Cancer is high risk for 
students, but there are 
preventative steps that 
should be taken 

By Maristella Contreras 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

Cancer is a disease that does not dis- 
criminate. Women, men and children are 
unfortunately plagued by this disease. 

"Cancer is a large group of diseases char- 
acterized by uncontrolled growth and spread 
of abnormal cells, " as defined by the Ameri- 
can Cancer Society. 

Unfortunately many people eventually 
get cancer. In 1992 about 52,000 will die of 
the disease, ACS statistics show. 

College age students do not seem to take 
the issue of cancer seriously despite the fact 
that they are at risk. 

In males between the ages of 15 and 34, 
Kaposi's Sarcoma, a cancer related to the 
AIDS virus, is the number one killer in this 
age group. Before 1982, Kaposis' Sarcoma 
was found generally in older men. Then in 
1982 Kaposi's Sarcoma was suddenly be- 
ing discovered in younger men. After in- 
tense studies, it was found out that Kaposi 's 
See CANCER, page 2 



Calling for change, Clinton wins tough race 

Other notable winners include Boxer, Feinstein; term-limit Prop 164 fails 



By Joel Ervice 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



In what was a momentous year of public 
involvement, the 1992 elections are over, 
and come next year, America will have two 
new faces in the White House: Bill Clinton 
and Al Gore. 

The Democratic team rolled to a decisive 
victory, with 370 electoral votes and 43 
percent of the popular vote going for Clinton, 
and 168 electoral votes and 38 percent of 
uie popular vote going to George Bush. A 
270 electoral vote majority is needed to win 
the race. Independent Ross Perot, whose 
campaign seemed to sputter and die in the 
last few weeks, received no electoral votes, 
despite 19 percent of the popular vote. 

As even the President Bush said, the vote 
represents the people's desire for a change. 
"The people have spoken, and we respect 



the majesty of the democratic system." 

Clinton, in his speech given a few hours 
after the winner was announced, stated en- 
thusiastically in front of a crowd of 20,000, 
"with high hopes and high hearts. ..the 
American people have voted to make a new 
beginning." 

The reason Clinton was elected, the rea- 
son why the voters have that "new begin- 
ning," can perhaps best be summed up by a 
sign displayed at the president-elect's cam- 
paign headquarters in Little Rock, Ark. 
"It's the economy, stupid." According to a 
L. A. Times exit poll, "roughly seven out of 
10 voters said the nation is on the wrong 
track, and close to 40 percent reported that 
their own financial situation was worse 
now than it was four years ago." 

With change on the forefront of people's 
minds, there are enormous expectations 
they will get what they voted for. In the 



Senate, the Democrats still en- 
joy a majority, with 58 of the 
100 seats. In the House of 
Representatives, the Demo- 
crats again have the majority, 
with 259 of the 435 seats. Wiih 
the overwhelmingly Demo- 
cratic Congress coupled with 
a Democrat in the White 
House, there can be hardly 
any excuses for inaction. 

Elected the second young- 
est president in the nation's 
history, Clinton will set out to 
fix the problems of the coun- 
try through a domestically 
centered policy, with empha- 
sis on investment and educa- 
tion. 
Other noteworthy results of 
See ELECTIONS, page 3 





I 




1 ^H 

■ 1 j^ 




Kb 


r i 



CPS 



Bill Clinton 



News 



Novembers 1992 



ECHO 



Leonard wants CLU SUB to read CLU PUB 

Senior feels alcohol policy is ineffective; his solution has 'mixed' responses 



By Kristin Butler 

ECHO MANAGING EDITOR 



If senior Bill Leonard had it his way, the 
CLU Student Union Building, better known 
as the SUB, would soon be known as the 
CLU Pub. 

Although it may sound unrealistic, con- 
sidering theopposition that's been ex- 
pressed by the CLU administration and the 
Board of Regents, Leonard feels there's 
definitely some worth to his proposal. 

"My whole idea is that if you can get the 
entire student body behind something like 
this, you can force the university and the 
administration to take action." 

According to two separate limited sur- 
veys that Leonard submitted to both stu- 
dents and faculty, general opinion on cam- 



pus is that the alcohol policy is basically 
ineffective. Leonard went on to say that 
although his student survey was "a little shy 
for a statistical sample" because he sur- 
veyed only 80 students and most were up- 
perclassmen, the faculty survey was "more 
representative of the faculty's thoughtsabout 
the proposal." 

Leonard did say that the survey went into 
every faculty member's box except those in 
the Education Department. 

Dr. Paul McArdle, Dean of the Education 
Department, stated that his reasons for not 
distributing the survey were twofold. First, 
the survey wasn't received until the day it 
was supposed to be distributed to the fac- 
ulty, and secondly because McArdle didn't 
know if the survey had gone through the 
Animal and Human Subject Committee, 



which all surveys must go through before 
they can be distributed on campus. 

McArdle added that he tried to contact Dr. 
Beverly Kelley, a communication arts pro- 
fessor who's name was given as a reference 
on the survey, but was not able to get hold 
of her. 

"I send all questionnaires through such a 
process," added McArdle. 

Of the 30 surveys Leonard received back 
from the rest of the faculty, the results were 
"mixed." 

Leonard went on to say that "People are 
going to drink on campus. Most teachers 
thought that the alcohol policy was not 
effective, so if students are going to drink, 
why not make a buck off of it?" 

Leonard added that he has approached the 
ASCLU Executive Cabinet with his pro- 



posal, but so far has not heard any response 
or reply. 

When asked about his thoughts on the 
possibility of a pub on campus actually 
materializing, Leonard's thoughts were 
fairily positive. 

"There have been two serious attempts in 
the last 21 years. The first was by students, 
and that really didn't go anywhere, and the 
second was discussed by the president's 
cabinet, but it really addressed dorm drink- 
ing and not the possibility of a pub." 

According to Leonard, an "air-tight pro- 
posal" could be taken to the administration 
within four tosix months if there wasenough 
student interest 

"As of yet, I haven't had any real support, 
but if anyone was willing to offer, I'd be 
more than happy to accept their support." 



Senate discusses clean-campus program 



By Amy Dale 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



In an effort to keep the CLU campus 
clean, the ASCLU Senate at its Nov. 4 
meeting discussed spending $200 on trash 
can stickers promoting the cause. 

The stickers have been on campus trash 
cans in the past and proven effective. Sen- 
ate President Jason Russell said this would 
be a good investment because the stickers 
would last for several years and would help 
to keep our campus beautiful. 

In other Senate news: 

Russell was questioned by Sophomore 
Class Vice President Michelle Klumpp 
about some money he turned in for 
reimbursal. Russell apparently spent $8.3 1 
on dinner for himself and Brooke Campbell 
while working late one night. 

After a 30- minute discussion, the Senate 
did not approve of this and voted to have 
Russell pay the Senate for the cost of the 
pizza. 

Senate members are being asked to vol- 



unteer in organizing the Dec. 6 craft fair. 
The Senate will receive 10 percent of the 
proceeds. 

Senior Class President Rod Borgie dis- 
cussed the idea of producing a CLU video 
yearbook. The video would be made from 
photos and slides turned in by students and 
if produced, would be available for pur- 
chase. Borgie also discussed several ideas 
for the Class of '93 senior gift. 

One idea was to finance additional cam- 
pus phone lines. Another idea was to com- 
bine money from this year's class with money 
from the Class of '89 to buy a sign that 
would light up to be placed in front of the 
sports facility. 

The Senior Class is planning a senior 
social at Sergio's in conjunction with 
Moorpark College. The date has not yet 
been set. The Junior Class is planning a 
bonfire or an overnight cam pout. 

Pep Club Representative Michelle Milius 
will be taking suggestions for a new school 
mascot. Milius will place a suggestion box 
in the cafeteria. 



CANCER 

Continued from page 1 

Sarcoma is a cancer brought on by the 
AIDS virus. Unfortunately it does not 
appear to be a curable disease, but there 
are periods of remission. 

The next most common cancer in males 
between 15 and34 is Testis. Testis is a 
cancer of the male genitals. If detected 
early, surgery with radiation can cure 
Testis, especially in the advanced stages 
chemotherapy. Survival rate for this can- 
cer is dramatic because of therapy. 

Males are encouraged to self-examine 
themselves. Any signs of testicular mass 
or enlargement and they should see a 
doctor immediately. 

In women between the ages of 15 and 
34, breast cancer is the number one can- 
cer. Some of the risk factors for contract- 
ing this disease include: family history, 
first child bom after 30, obesity and never 
had children. But early detection by 
mammographies can deter the disease. If 



breast cancer is caught in the early stages 
a mastectomy or local removal with radia- 
tion therapy will take place. If the breast 
cancer is caught in the advanced stages, 
combination chemotherapy or hormones 
and radiation therapy would probably be 
used 

"For women self-examination is encour- 
aged," said Lucy Ballard, the staff nurse 
and former director at the CLU infirmary. 
She was also emphatic that males should 
check themselvesout too, for cancer of the 
male genitals. 

Thyroid cancer came in next as the lead- 
ing cancer in women between the ages of 
15 and 34. Thyroid cancer is a benign or 
malignant thyroid nodule. These growths 
may be cystic or solid. Malignant thyroid 
nodules can spread and threaten life. 

As defined in "Symptoms, Illnesses and 
Surgery" by Dr. H. Winter Griffith., thy- 
roid cancer is curable with surgery and 
radioactive-iodine treatment. 

"Hereditary tendencies are very impor- 
tant" says Ballard. The most common 
See CANCER, page 



: 



Ventura Big Brothers 
and Big Sisters in- 
vites all to country 
western dance 

Big Brothers/Big Sisters of Ventura 
County invites you to attend "Spurs, 
Stetsons & STARS", a country-western 
dance and barbecue to be held on Nov. 14 
at Destiny Farms in Moorpark. The Rick 
Tucker Band will be performing live. 
A S 1 5 donation includes authentic coun- 
try barbecue, line dance instruction, con- 
tests, and lots of prizes. All proceeds for 
this event will benefit Big Brothers/Big 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Sisters of Ventura County. For ticket infor- 
mation, call 642-6383. 

Stehpanie Mills to 

finish her ecology 

lecture series today 

Stephanie Mills, the 1992 Harold Stoner 
Clark Lecturer, will finish off her lecture 
series at 8 p.m. in Samuelson Chapel with a 
speech entitled "Bioregionalism: Reinstat- 



ing a Cluture of Place." 

Earlier in the day, Mills presented "Heal- 
ing a Damaged Land, "On the Visionary 
Edge of Ecological Concern." The latter 
speech was continuation of the Women's 
Resource Center's Brown Bag Series. 

Luedtke will be 
feature of public 
relations meeting 



Dr. Luther Luedtke, president of CLU, 
will be the guest speaker at the Nov. 10 
meeting of the Public Information Com- 
municators Association, a local organiza- 
tion of public relations professionals. 

Luedtke, who assumed the presidency 
on Aug. 1 , will discuss "Gaining Credibil- 
ity Within and Without: A View From the 
Top." 

The luncheon will be in the Nelson Room. 
Networking begins at 1 1:30 a.m., followed 
by lunch and the keynote speaker at noon. 
Cost is S12 for members, $17 for non- 
members, and $11 for full-time students. 
For reservations for the Nov. 10 luncheon, 
call Carol Green of the city of Ventura at 
(805) 654-7850. 



Nou-mtiiT V. I'''*2 



l ' HO 



FARRELL 

Continued from page 1 

but I'm always so busy," Farrell said. 

Since Scott's health is unpredictable on a 
daily basis, itoften interferes with his school 
schedule. 

"Sometimes I have to miss class. I totally 
appreciate my teachers' compassion to- 
wards me and everyone's concern," Farrell 
commented. 

Farrell feels that he has developed better 
relationships with his teachers and has 
learned a lot from thai. 

"My parents have been awesome. My 
mom's a nurse so that helps out a lot," 



Farrell said. 

Farrell' s father's company donated $500 
toward his tuition. Farrell complains that 
one doctor visit can cost up to $2,000 and he 
is thankful his family has good insurance. 

"I went to the school to see if they could 
help me out at all but they said that all of the 
money had already been allocated," Farrell 
commented. 

In the summer, Residence Life Director 
Bill Sunt, a school nurse Farrell's girlfriend 
and roommates all gave blood for him at the 
hospital. 

"My girlfriend has been a trooper. She 



would drive me to the hospital and pick me 
up. When I was staying there, she came and 
visited me almost everyday." 

Farrell is unable to play for the rugby team 
anymore but has just become a member of 
the Student Judiciary Committee. He loves 
playing sports and values his friends as one 
of the most important aspects of his life. 

"I enjoy being with my friends and having 
a good time. I can't just siton the couch and 
feel sorry for myself," Farrell said. 

"I don't want people to feel sorry for me. 
I ' m the same person as I was before," Farrell 
said. 



CANCER 




Farrell: "I'm the same person I was before." 



Continued from page 2 
cancer found in the hereditary lines is colon 
cancer. So when tracing a family back- 
ground, family diseases should be looked 
into. 

In Ventura County, in the most recent 
statistics found by the ACS, 2,535 people a 
year will be diagnosed with cancer. Of those 
2,535 , 1,090 will die. These statistics may 
seem grim, but encouragement is on the rise. 
More then half of these people will live, by 
modem technology and medicine . 

Early detection and treatment will pro- 
long a cancer patients life by five years. The 
most common procedures of cancer treat- 
ment is by surgery or radiation. The length 
of the procedure or surgery depends on how 
far along the cancer has spread. It also 
depends on how the doctor treats the cancer. 

In CLU over the past years, Ballard has 



seen malignant melanoma, that is cancer of 
the skin by overexposure of the sun, cervix 
cancer, breast cancer and Hodgkin's dis- 
ease. 

Some cancer warning signs defined by 
the ACS are: change in bowel or bladder 
habits, a sore that does not heal, unusual 
bleeding or discharge, thickening or a lump 
in breast or else where, indigestion or diffi- 
culty in swallowing, obvious changes in a 
wart or mole and, last but not least, a nag- 
ging cough or hoarseness. If any of these 
signs are present a doctor should be con- 
tacted as soon as possible. 

The ACS also believe the preventative 
measures can be taken. Students should 
have lower fat intake, eat plenty of veg- 
etables and fruits, ingest more fibers, and 
perhaps most importantly, less intake of 
alcoholic beverages. These guidelines will 
not prevent cancer but they will delay the 
onset of cancer, and help the body with- 
stand the severity of cancer. 



ELECTIONS 

Continued from page 1 

the election include the two victories of 
Barbara Boxer and Dianne Feinstein in the 
California Senate race. Boxer narrowly 
defeated Bruce Herschensohn, while Dianne 
Feinstein easily outdistanced Republican 
John Seymour. While thismeans two Demo- 
crats represent California, this was also the 
first time a woman has ever been elected to 
a Senate seat in this state. 

In a move that can be interpreted as an 
attempt to end the age of career politician, 
Proposition 164, establishing term limits on 
California's senators and representatives, 
was passed. The similar propositions passed 
in 13 other states. 

While Prop. 164 keeps career politicians 
out, there is some fear California and the 
other thirteen states will not be able to 
represent themselves as best as they could. 
"When we can only serve six years and 
others can serve 30. . .we'll have no chair- 
manships, no positions in leadership," said 
Rep. Jerry Lewis of Redlands. Proponents 
argue term limits are the best way for re- 
forms in Washington. 

In one other significant outcome, Prop. 
161, the bill that legalizes physician-as- 
sisted death was voted down by 54 percent 
to 46 percent Opponents of the bill claimed 
it did not offer enough safe guards. Propo- 
nents countered, saying this type of bill is 
needed for those with terminal illnesses. 




DELICIOUS CHARBROILED CHICKEN 

DINE IN -TAKE-OUT- CATERING 



Hottest new restaurant in town! 

O Healthy fast food reasonably priced. 

o Fresh Zacky Farms chicken grilled to perfection 
with your choice of marinade: BBQ, Teriyaki, 
Mexican, Garlic Herb, Lemon Herb, Honey 
Mustard, Santa Fe or Au Natural. 

O All-you-can-eat Fresh Fruit Bar, 
Baked Potato Bar, and Beverage Bar. 

o 1 5 different FRESH side dishes-your choice. 



. — 



California Lutheran Univ. 

Discount Card . 

This card entitles the bearer | 

SO% off ! 

_ «373-0223- Corner of Moorpark & Janss J 
I (behind McDonald's) » 

■ Not valid with any other offer. CLU staff or student I.D. required* 

Expires 12-31-92 - 






Life 



November 9, 1992 



ECHO 



Habitat giving help to local community 









By Elaine C. Borgonia 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



"A decent house in a decent community 
for God's people in need." This is the 
motto of Habitat For Humanity, an ecu- 
menical Christian housing 



places for people to live in," according to satisfaction gained through volunteering 

Berg. "Decent does not mean big and expen- their time is reward enough for the other 

sive houses, but comfortable and livable volunteers. 

houses." Th e selection of homeowners in non- 
et's not a charity club," Hellmuth pointed discriminatory in regard to race or reli- 
ouL gion. The factors that influence the selec- 
tion committee 's decision are the 



ministy started by Millard Fuller 
in 1 976. Founded on the concept 
of the Gospel, the organization 
aims to help eliminate poverty. 
More than 240 affiliated projects 
exist in the North American con- 
tinent and at least 50 more in 25 
developing countries. Here in 
California, the organization ex- 
tends into Ventura County. One 
of the registered chapters is on 
the CLU campus and is strongly 
associated with the county chap- 
ter. 

Started almost three years ago 
by CLU chapter representative 
Wayne Dominick, the club 
branch of Habitat For Humanity 
is headed by a body of electee 




Amy Wilz/Echo 



applicants' housing needs, their 
ability to repay the loan, the size 
and character of their families, 
and their willingness to assist in 
other housing projects, which are 
referred to as "sweat equity." 
Income from mortgage payments 
is allocated into the building 
projects. Extra assistance is de- 
rived from individual sponsors, 
churches and foundations. Gov- 
ernment funds are not provided. 
Other Habitat projects include 
the reconstruction of a mobile 
home park for senior citizens and 
the Henderson House in Ojai. 
Later this month, the club will 
be selling Habitat For Humanity 
V-shirts for $10 and sweat shirts 
for $30. The money collected 
from this sale will go toward the 
construction of a house in Thou- 
sand Oaks. 



student officers: President Kjersti 

Berg, Vice President Chad CLU's chapter of Habitat for Humanity. 

Hellmuth, Secretary Kira Wil- 
son, Treasurer DebbieAVolfe.and 

Work Project Coordinator Sara Bushek. He continued to explain that Habitat sells In the past, the club has engaged in 
The board also consists of faculty mem- the finished structures to selected families at various activities that have assisted third 
bers. the same price as the total expenses without world countries. One of these projects 
As its name suggests, this international interest. This way, the family gets to own a which raised $4 ,500 went toward the con- 
Georgia-based organization aims to help home without having to worry about extra sanction of three homes in Guatemala, 
eliminate poverty in the world. It intends housing expenses. Another project was "Vision Habitat," 
to provide reasonable shelters for the poor As part of their contract, the members of which collected prescription glasses. Once 
in our own country as well as overseas, the selected families are required to contrib- collected, the glasses were sent Georgia, 
The association prides its "work for mak- ute time into the building of their own home where they were sorted and shipped to 
ing decent and well made houses in decent as well as those of others. The personal developing countries. 

Urban Plunge provides life experience 



By Alfonzo Gonazalez 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Urban Plunge, a Campus Ministry organi- 
zation, took a field trip Oct. 22 to Santa 
Monica to visit a some places where CLU 
students can rarely be found: three home- 
less shelters. 

The first shelter they visited was called 
"Step Up on Second." This homeless shel- 
ter was only for people who are mentally 
ill. The illnesses of the shelter residents 
range from severe depression to schizo- 
phrenia. 

This main purpose of Step Up on Sec- 
ond is to portray a positive altitude toward 
residents in the hopes that they will some- 
day be able to function properly in society 
in order to find work and support them- 
selves outside of the shelter. This type of 
community interaction can be accom- 
plished by a doctor counseling those liv- 
ing in the home, teaching residents the 
work skills necessary for applying to and 



holding a regular job and most importantly 
teaching them to believe in themselves. 
The second homeless shelter Urban Plunge 
went to was called "The Turning Point" 
This shelter provides residents with three 
meals a day, and has shower and sleeping 
facilities for up to 36 people. In order for 
homeless people to be eligible to stay at The 
Turning Point, however, they must be evalu- 
ated by the staff. 

The final shelter that Urban Plunge vis- 
ited was a teen homeless shelter called 'The 
Stepping Stone." This shelter was across 
town from the others, and it houses six 
homeless teens (17 and younger) for 14 
days. The residents of this shelter are usu- 
ally runaways, troubled teens who have 
problems at home and pregnant teen-agers. 
The Stone also has a specific set of rules 
that teens must follow in order to stay for the 
full two weeks. Residents are expected to do 
daily chores, obey a six o'clock curfew, and 
respect any other rules set by staff. If any of 
these rules are broken or disobeyed by resi- 



dents, they are asked to leave immedi- 
ately. 

The kids at The Stepping Stone who 
obey rules set by the staff can benefit 
greatly from the program. Residents are 
encouraged to receive counseling, and 
get much of the love and support from the 
staff that they may not otherwise get 
outside of the shelter. 

Although The Stepping Stone tries des- 
perately to help out as many teens as they 
possibly can, one staff member explained 
that there are over 10,000 runaways in 
Los Angeles each night alone, and only 
one teen shelter in the area. 

Step Up on Second, The Turning Point 
and The Stepping Stone are all govern- 
ment aided, but recently financial support 
has been slowing to these and other shel- 
ters in the area. For the thousands of 
homeless in Los Angeles and for the 
millions across the country, this can only 
be the capping blow to an already desper- 
ate situation. 



CAMPUS EVENTS 



Monday. Nov. 9 
•Harold Stoner Clarkelecture 
series: Stephanie Mills 
8-9:30 p.m.- Chapel 

• Asian Festival 
Tuesday. Nov. 10 

• Asian Festival 

Wednesday! Nqy 11 

•ASCLU 

5 p.m.- SUB 

•Veterans Day 

•Chapel 

10 a.m.- Chapel 

Thursday. Nov. 12 

• Mainstage 

8 p.m.- Little Theatre 

•Rejoice 

8-9 p.m.- Chapel Lounge 

Thursday. Nov. 12 

• "The Real Inspector Hound" 
"After Magritte" 

8 p.m- Little Theatre 

• Rejoice 

9-10 p.m.- Chapel Lounge 
Friday. Nov. 13 

• "The Real Inspector Hound" 
"After Magritte" 

8 p.m- Little Theatre 

Saturday. Nov. 14 
•Football vs. Whittier 

7 p.m.- away 

• "The Real Inspector Hound" 
"After Magritte" 

8 p.m- Liule Theatre 
Sunday. Nov. IS 

• All University Worship Service 
10:30-11:30- Chapel 

Monday. Nov. 16 
•Carol Wells 

10 a.m.- Preus-Brandt Forum 
•Artist/Lecture: Iron Mountain String 
Band 

8 p.m.- Preus-Brandt Forum 
•Sophomore Class Turkey Grams 

Cafe 

Tuesday. Nqy. 17 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series 
noonE9 

Wednesday. Nqy. 18 

• All-University Chapel Service 
10 a.m.- Chapel 

Thursday. Nqy. 1? 

•Mainstage 

8 p.m.- Little Theatre 

•Rejoice 

9-10 p.m.- Chapel Lounge 

•Sophomore Class Turkey Grams 

Caf 

Friday. Nov. 20 

•Men's Basketball- away 

•Women's Basketball- away 



Submit calendar items to the 
ECHO office at least two weeks 
prior to activity. 



v. 



j 



Nii\»-mhiTM. |9«*2 



CLU student 
experiences 
school at sea 

Stephan Berg, a CLU student is on Se- 
mester at Sea. On Sept. 12, Semester at 
Sea's S.S. Universe departed Vancouver, 
British Columbia, beginning the Fall 1992 
voyage. 

The voyage will end in New Orleans on 
Dec. 22. Semester at Sea, administered by 
the Institute for Shipboard Education and 
sponsored by the University of Pittsburgh, 
is a program that takes 450 to 500 student 




Ian Macdonald making a 
difference in the cafeteria 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Stephan Berg 



If you've noted some changes in the caf- 
eteria this year, there's a reason. The reason 
is Ian MacDonald - the new director of 
campus dining. 

MacDonald, who is Scottish, spent seven 
years at the McDonald's Corp. While there 
he was a field representative and worked 
with owners and operators. 

MacDonald decided to leave the com- 



Kelley speaks on 'Year of the Woman' 



By Kimberly Geiger 

STUDENT WRITER 



This is not the "Year of the Woman," 
according to Dr. Beverly Kelley, "but we're 
almost there." 

The Communication Arts Department 
professor offered advice to women politi- 
cal candidates during the Women's Re- 
source Center Brown Bag Series held Oct. 
28. 

Kelley's six recommendations for future 
feminist candidates included: the impor- 
tance of timing, turning your weaknesses 
into strengths, cultivating a national repu- 
tation, being yourself, arging on your own 
turf and avoiding devisive issues. 

She used the example of Mary Robinson , 



who was elected president of Ireland. 
Robinson had no money or media access 
and did all her public relations by talking 
with people one-to-one. 

She traveled to every city three different 
times during her campaign and talked to 
the residents. 

Her slogan was "A mother can be a prime 
minister, a mother can be a president" 

Kelley discussed how men define elec- 
tions outside a woman's expertise. 

An example of this would be former vice 
presidential candidate Geraldinc Ferraro 
who looked like an outsider during George 
Bush's analogies to sports and his very 
light-hearted response to pressing issues. 
Ferraro stressed her hard work, loyalty and 
commitment, which voters saw as a 



"follower's" qualifications rather than a 
leader, Kelley said. 

She suggested Ferraro should have <ir- 
gued on her own turf by stressing the qual- 
ity of life, an area women are seen as 
comparable leaders to men. Ferraro could 
have talked in terms of household budgets, 
involvement with the commnity and fam- 
ily. 

Kelley feels that this is the year of the 
"anti-incumbent." Women are not relying 
on men to help them get ahead; women are 
putting themselves in office and making 
their opinions known. 
An example of this is California's unprec- 
edented number of female candidates: two 
for the Senate and 16 for the House in the 
recent election. 



pany because of his hectic traveling sched- 
ule. 

"I was looking for a position with a com- 
pany that would allow me to spend more 
time with my family," Macdonald said. "I 
came upon Marriott rather by surprise." 

After he started working for Marriott, 
MacDonald worked at Westmon t College in 
Santa Barbara for three semesters. He ap- 
plied for his current job at CLU after former 
campus dining director Burke Alford, va- 
cated the position. 

MacDonald ' s duties haven't been just at 
the cafeteria. He said that he wants to be 
"part of the community." He recently helped 
bring the Velcro wall to CLU. On election 
day, he offered a cookie and a soda or a cup 
of coffee to anyone who brought their ballot 
stubs to the coffee shop. He is also helping 
Global Peace and Justice with their Global 
Peace Fast. If a student gives up a meal 
during the fast, MacDonald will donate food 
to areas designated by Global Peace and 
Justice. 

MacDonald said he sees Marriott "as part 
of the campus team." He plans to "open up 
the lines of communication between us and 
the students and be more accessible." 

He has hired a nutritionist who comes once 
a week. Students can make an appointment 
to see the nutritionist. Six students have been 
hired to be a part of a menu committee. 
According to MacDonald, they will have 
"the final say what's on the menu." 



Part Time on Campus 
Telephone Recruiters. Contact students 
interested in attending CLU by phone. 
Evening hours between Sunday and 
Thursday. Admissions Office. 
Part Time Off Campus 
Receptionist. General office duties for 
law office. Weekday afternoons. $8 to 
S 10/ hour. 

File Clerk. Filing, mail & data entry for 
doctor's office. 20 hrs/ wk. $5.50/hr. 
Planning Asst. Learn about financial 
planning. Oxnard area. 20 hrs/ wk. Wage 
negotiable. 

Gardening. Help needed for yard clean- 
up, moving and weeding. 6 hrs, flexible 
days, S6/hr. 



JOB LINE 



Sales. Holiday sales position for major 

department store. S5-S7/ hr, flexible days 

and hours. 

Housekeeping. Dust & vacuum. 3-4 hrs./ 

wk. $8/hr. 

State work Study 

Part-time off-campus jobs available for 

students who are CA residents, at least 

second-semester sophomores, 2.5+ GPA, 

& financial need. Contact Lavon at x 3201 . 

Cooperative Education 

Marketing Intern for Cannon Marketing. 



Therapist for Anacapa Partial Hospital- 
ization Program. 

Management Intern for Fitness Systems 
INC/GTE. 

"■♦Contact Marlena Roberts at x3301 . 
Recruiters on Campus 
Nov. 10 Prudential 

11 Deloitte & Touche 
Professional Listings 
Computer Sales- Integrated Computer Re- 
sources Inc . Computer or Business Majors. 
Marketing Representative- John Hancock 



Financial Services. Business majors (Mar- 
keting, Sales, Economics) 
Mental Health Worker- Van Nuys hospital. 
Psychology or Sociology Majors. Part time 
Music Director- New Beginnings Church of 
God. 

♦♦Contact Shirley McConnell at x330O for 
more info. 
Workshop Schedule 
Nov. 16 Interviewing Skills 
23 Resume Preparation 
♦SIGN UP IN THE STUDENT RE- 
SOURCES CENTERS 
For further information, stop by the Student 
Resources Center! Office hours ar 9 a.m. - 
noon & 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. 



r 



Love Your Work 

& 

Have Your Work Love You! 

Be a Live-In Nanny 

5200-$400/wk - Free Room 6c Board, 

Plid vectrioni and Holldiyi, 

References, Experience & English Required 

Positions Available To Fit Your Schedule 




Call (805) 496-7734 
(818) 707-0284 




BROWN BAG SERIES 

Tuesday, Nov. 10. Noon - 1 p.m. E9 
TOPIC 

Women in Power: From Iroquois matrons to 

Women in Congress" 

An anthropologic! perspective on women as 
decision-makers. 

SPEAKER 
Nadine Mandel-Toren 
Instructor, Moorpark College 

For more information: 493-3345 Susan/Kathryn 






Opinion 



November 9, 1992 



ECHO 



What's in a word? It may depend on who's listening 



"Freedom above all." — Beethoven 

Due to some recent events regarding the 
newspaper and the use of some "inappropri- 
ate words" found therein a new policy con- 
cerning what words can and can't be used in 
the Echo is being kicked around. 
When I first heard about this I didn't give it 
much thought— I failed to realize the long- 
term consequences of such a policy that 
restricts the use of words. They can call it a 
policy if they choose but what I call it is 
censorship. As a creature who hopes to eke 
out a living through the use of words placed 
in particular arrangements on a sheet of paper 
I find any policy or rule that dictates what is 
"good and appropriate" as opposed to what is 
"evil and offensive" to be quite controversial 
and highly subjective. 

Words create their effect from context and 
definition yes, but even more so from how 
the reader interprets them based on his own 
past, memories, experiences and intelligence. 
What is a "bad word" to some is merely 
tedious to others. I refuse to believe that there 
are "bad words" — merely words that do not 
fit the context as well as some. It all comes 
down to choosing the words that you (notice 
the pronoun please) the writer, the intellec- 
tual force behind the written symbols, feel 
express your ideas and thoughts as lucidly as 




Lance T. Young 
Opinion Editor 



possible. 

Words are inadequate. Ernest Hemingway 
said (and this is a paraphrase): The problem 
with the language today is that all the words 
have lost their edge from loose usage." It is 
true but still, words do have an effect on 
people. Why else would the university feel 
the need to curb the use of certain "iffy and 
naughty" words and create a policy that states 
that the words they deem unsuitable are, for 
all practical purposes, off limits. I'll write 
what I want because I don ' t use a word just for 
grins take writing too seriously for that), I 
use a word because, to me, that word repre- 
sents most efficiently all that I am trying to 
say and if the university feels otherwise they 
can remove me from my position as opinion 
editor. 

I was going to "let it go" as they say, and sit 
meek and submissive and allow die univer- 
sity to make a policy that slates what words I 
can use and which ones I can't bu^ afjer 




Jay Ashkinos 
Opinion Writer 



Yeah, I know Halloween was over a week 
ago. I know talking about it would be old 
news. But, you know what. I am going to do 
it anyway. There is nothing you can do to 
stop me. Ha, ha, ha! I am controlling you! 
Sorry, I just wanted to feel important for a 
brief moment. 

My older brother always comes back into 
town on Halloween. His band plays at their 
manager's home in Thousand Oaks around 
this time each year for their friends in what 
always seems to turn out to be either the best 
or worst (depending on what you consider 
fun) party of the year. 

Anyway, my brother finally lollygagged 
into town by about 7 p.m. and we tried to 
figure out what we wanted to be (we always 
make sure to have the worst or most obnox- 
ious costume of all of the maniacs who 
show up at this particular gathering). 

I started out wanting to be Pippi 
Longstocking, but it became too compli- 
cated. After mixing and matching lor awhile, 
I ended up looking like the lovechild of 
Amelia Aerhart and the lead singer of Right 
Said Fred. It was OK, but not as good as the 
bloke from the cull classic "A Clockwork 
Orange" that I dressed up as last year (Bart 



Halloween lives 
on even after the 
headache's gone 

Simpson copied me, so it must have been 
cool). On the other hand, it was a lot better 
than my costume two years ago (Danny 
Terrio, king of disco). 

My brother started out as a star-bellied 
Sneech (didn ' t you ever see Dr. Suess films 
on rainy-day schedule in grade school?), 
but discarded the costume. He ended up 
going as Charles Manson in drag (sick and 
demented, yes, but that's what Halloween 
is all about, man). 

But, no matter how hard we tried, my 
younger brother won the scariest costume 
without even dressing up. He combed the 
dreadlocks out of his orange hair, which 
resulted in an orange explosion of an afro. 
It was unbelievable. It was beautiful. Just as 
a comparison, it was twice as big as the one 
worn by Dwayne in "What's Happening! !" 
(My brother met him in a bar once. Every- 
one was trying to get him to say "Hey, hey, 
hey!" which Dwayne made a science out of 
in his acting days. I think he's doing those 
stupid "California Diet" commercials with 
Janet from "Three's Company" that you see 
at 2 a.m. or on Sunday mornings. Let's wish 
him well). 

See ASHKINOS, Page 7 



ruminating on the situation for a while, 1 
decided that if there was anything worth 
fighting over it is the freedom of expression 
and the right to say whatever one feels one 
needs to. 

Don 't think I am not aware that this is not a 
Christian university (in name at least) and 
that this newspaper is circulated to a wide 
variety of parents, faculty, convocators, 
alumni, regents, and others. There are poli- 
tics involved, no doubt, and enough heat was 
put under the feel of certain people for them 
to decide to make a policy regarding the use 
of "proper and safe" words but I fail to see 
why this should make a difference. 

Yes, the paper is university-funded but I 
would hope that the school wouldn ' t resort to 
blackmail to keep its leash on the student 
publications. 

There are policies regarding libelous mate- 
rial — that is to be expected but one regarding 
the use of words is outrageous. I think it 
shows the ignorant black-and-white mind- 
set of this university. This is a conservative 
Christian university but it is not (I hope) a 
totalitarian regime. That the university could 
make a policy on such a subjective and per- 
sonal area as words is preposterous. It lends 
itself to Orwellian nightmares: "Well I'm 
sorry, Mr. Writer, but you can't use the word 
"evil" in your column. Yes, it offended an 
elderly woman in Pasadena. She said it gave 
her an icky feeling when she read it. Yes, 
we'd appreciate if you'd never use it again. 



Thanks. Also, we had a problem with your 
use of the exclamation "Geez!" Yes, it seems 
that it is a shortened form of the ancient usage 
of "Jesus" and that won't do. You know we 
are a sensitive and ignorant and uncreative 
lot, Mr. Writer. Please bear with us." 

Writing, for me, is a means of self-expres- 
sion and in order to express myself most 
clearly I will use whatever words I think will 
work. I have only 26 letters to choose from 
and it is a frustrating task. The day they 
decide toenact apolicy that limits my choices 
of creative expression is the day I can slate 
with assurance that this institution could care 
less about any sort of artistic means of literary 
expression and any institution that breeds 
and fosters this kind of anti-iniellectualism 
and refuses to respect the written word as a 
means of expressing ideas is hardly worthy to 
be called a university. Maybe CLU should 
cease being a college and rid itself of students 
(I ' m not sure there is room for ihem what with 
the large egos of the administration thinking 
thai they have the divine power to dictate 
what words can or cannot be used and that the 
world revolves around their inflated ideas of 
themselves) attempting to expand artistically 
(they are only trouble to the siatus-quo in the 
long run anyway) and have all ihe convocators 
and regents and administration sit around the 
deserted campus and congratulate one an- 
other on saving the school from the ruin that 
would have certainly followed had the news- 
paper used words in an unrestricted manner. 



ASCLU ECHO 



An All-American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

News Editor Joel Ervice 

Campus Life Editor Jennifer Frost 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Sports Editor Rick Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor Jennifer Sharp 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editor Jason Sarrafian 

Adviser Loran Lewis 

Publications Commissioner .Cynthia Fjeldseth 



The staff of the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions as well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the staff acknou ledges that opinions presented do not 
necessarily represent the views ol the ASCLU or that of California Lutheran 
I Inivcrsily. All inquiries ;iboui this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 
In-Chicf. 



Staff Opinion 

Rug-rats even bother mice 

Saturday afternoon in the Student Union Building. A place to relax, spend some 
time with friends, and give in to that video game fix that's been nagging for weeks. 

A pool ball is rifled against the wall of the Echo office, startling the mice who've 
made small condominiums out of the many cardboard boxes stacked in the comers. 
A video game sways back and forth after being slammed by the small fist of 
frustrated 10-year-old. The television, cranked to full volume, works in conjuction 
with the juke box in a cruel and harmonious scream-along combining the WWF 
wrestling program to Michael Jackson's "Jam." 

Can you say "annoying? It seems that lately, this building is serving more and 
more pre-pubescent community kids than serving its intended purpose: providing 
a place for college students to relax and enjoy life outside their dorms or classrooms. 

We understand there are several people at CLU who have returned to or begun 
college after they've started familes, and the SUB is seen as a safe place for kids 
while classes are in session. 

The SUB, however, is also the home of the Echo. Unlike school, weekends are no 
excuse for not working, and many of the staff members can be found working on 
and editing stories, laying out pages, and generally getting in each other's way. 

Since the Senate has put so much money and effort into the SUB this year to make 
it a more attractive place for CLU students, we feel there should be some restrictions 
on who can use its equipment, so that Saturday's in the SUB are reserved for the 
students, not for the neighborhood Munchkins. -- The Echo Staff 



NnWIIlll.T 1, !'''>: 



Despite mandate, Clinton likely 
to face tough new challenges 



ASHKINOS 



Continued from Page 6 

As far as the evening went, aside from 
the costumes, it was . . . well I don't 
remember that much. I think I had fun 
though. Here's 10 things I did remember. 

1. 1 did not have to apologize to anyone 
the next day. My brother was on the phone 
for hours. 

2. I didn't spend the whole night 
rewatching "Evil Dead" movies. 

3. 1 didn't set my neighbor's lawn on 
fire (a first). 

4. 1 didn't spend the evening avoiding 
being beaten up by angry hession thugs I 
had doused with shaving cream. 

S. I didn't have to wake up early the 
next day. Oh, wait ... yes I did. I never get 
rest, I guess, I guess. 



6. Everyone forgot how much of a fool I 
made out of myself last year. 

7. Someone jumped off of the roof and 
broke a glass table ... and it wasn't me. 

8. 1 think, at one point in the evening, I 
sneaked into the McDonald's playground 
and played in the tub of plastic balls. Yet 
another check off of my list of things to do 
before I die. 

9. My brother didn't lose the car keys 
then pass out, forcing me to walk home 
(broke a three-year streak). 

10. 1 left the party just as cops arrived. 
When they shined their flashlight on the can 
in my hand; they were all suprised to see that 
it was a Dr Pepper. I stumped them. Isn't 
that something? 

I wish every day was Halloween. I wish 
we didn't need an excuse to dress up as 
some outlandish character and be uninhib- 
ited fools. Deep down inside, I know you 
do, too. 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



I would like to express my concerns and 
troubles regarding the priorities of whom- 
ever schedules the CLU gym for certain 
events. I just found out that our hard- 
working women's volleyball team was 
kicked out of its own gym for its game on 
Friday , Nov. 6 so the Conejo Valley Sym- 
phony could practice for its performance 
on Saturday, Nov. 7. 

I have a problem with this procedure of 
giving the community first "dibs" on the 
gymnasium. I understand it is important 
to be in good relations with the commu- 
nity, and 1 also know the symphony does 
provide the university with a certain 
amount of funds for using our facilities. 
However. 1 think someone needs to de- 
cide where his/her priorities are when our 
iris team is booted out of its gym- 
nasium for a symphony to practice. 
I do not know who makes these deci- 



sions, but whoever did it needs to under- 
stand that the students of this university 
should be more important than the local 
symphony (or community for that matter). 
The students are the ones who keep this 
un i vers i ty going. When the students aren't 
the most important thing to the university, 
something needs to be changed. 

Obviously, I am a little upset about this 
situation. This is not the first time in my 
two and and half years here the community 
has been put in front of students when it 
comes to the gym. I honestly feel die 
policy needs to cease. I don't care how 
much money the symphony or whomever 
uses the gym pays us. It is our gym and we 
(especially our sports teams) should get to 
use the gym when we want to. To kick a 
team out of their gym for a scheduled 
game is terrible. 

Russell White, junior 



Ultimately, it was a weak economy and 
the lack of a clear message about the future 
from President Bush mat gave Gov. Clinton 
a decisive victory on Tuesday. Not since 
the days of Jimmy Carter have the Demo- 
crats enjoyed control of both houses of 
Congress and the presidency. 

President-elect Clinton now has a man- 
dale for change on the economy, health 
care and the environment. However, while 
Clinton may have a political mandate, he 
faces several obstacles in attempting to 
govern the nation. Among the problems: a 
$4 trillion federal deficit, a looming bank 
crisis, a weak growth rate in the economy, 
business debt and consumer debt. 

So, even if Clinton wants to create new 
programs and stimulate the economy, he 
may not have the resources to do the job. 
Winning the presidency may have been the 
easy part for Clinton. 

The Year of the Woman 
Women won big in U.S. Senate races 
around the nation. The number of women 
senators increased from three to seven. 
Here in California Barbara Boxer and 
Diannc Feinstein won their Senate races. 
For the first time a state will be represented 
by two women. 

In otherclosely watched U.S. Senate races 
women did quite well. In Illinois, Demo- 
crat Carol Moseley Braun became the first 
black women to serve in the U.S. Senate. In 
Washington, Democrat Patty Murray, the 
"mom in tennis shoes," also won. 

The only real disappointment for the year 
of the woman was in Pennsylvania where 
incumbent Republican Arlen Specter de- 
feated Democrat Lynn Yeakel. It was this 
race that sparked national interest in the 
year of the woman because of Spec tor's 
tough questioning of Anita Hill in the 
Clarence Thomas hearings last October. 
The Year of Term Limits 
California was one of 14 states where 
voters had the opportunity to limit the terms 
their congressional representatives may 
serve. That all 14 states approved term 
limits reflects an anti-incumbent mood that 
is sweeping the country. 

Incumbents are almost impossible to beat 
and are rarely challenged. As a result, there 
is usually little turnover in Congress. Of 
course, with a House bank scandal, frustra- 
tion with the federal deficit and anger with 
congressional gridlock, this year saw an 
unusually high turnover rate with 1 10 new 
members elected to the House on Tuesday. 

These election victories for term limits 
have now set the scene for court fights as 
opponents seek to overturn these new laws. 
While many legal experts believe that term 
limits are probably unconstitutional, the 
courts have yet to rule on them. 
Thinking Locally 
In general. Republicans did quite well 
in conservative Ventura Couniy. In the 
19th Assembly District, Republican Cathie 
Wright got 52.8 percent of the vote to 
defeat Democrat Hank Starr, who had 39.2 
percent. In the 37th Assembly District, 
voters gave Republican NaoTakasugi 50.2 



percent of the vote to defeat Democrat Roz 
McGrath who polled 43.6 percent. 

In contrast, the 24th Congressional Dis- 
trict saw Democrat Anthony Beilenson pull 
66 percent of the vote to crush Republican 
incumbent Tom McClintock who received 




John Torres 
Student Writer 



only 38.6 percent. Not since 1944 has a 
Democrat represented Ventura County. 

The Thousand Oaks City Council race 
was a shocker. Jaime Zukowski, a political 
newcomer and an ally of Councilwoman 
Elois Zeanah, won the most votes to gain a 
seat on the City Council. Incumbent Frank 
Schillo came in second to won a third term. 
Mayor Bob Lewis lost his council seat. 

What these changes mean to CLU's con- 
tinuing efforts to build a radio tower is 
unclear. However, after a year- long delay 
at enormous cost to the university, it was 
hoped the tower would finally be OK'd. 
The Big Picture 

First, of course, this was a bad year for 
Republicans. Going into this election. Re- 
publicans had hoped to pick up seats in the 
U.S. Congress and the state Assembly. 

While Republicans gained nine seats in 
the House, they had hoped to increase their 
number by at least 20. In the House, Demo- 
crats now number 259 to 175 for the GOP. 

In the Senate, the Republicans lost one 
seat. Now, Democrats hold a 58-seat ma- 
jority to 42 for the Republicans. 

The state Assembly was disappointing to 
Republicans who had hoped to become a 
majority party. Even with fairer redistrict- 
ing, Republicans lost two seats and now 
face a Democratic party that enjoys a 49 to 
31 advantage. 

Second, women and minorities made sig- 
nificant gains in congress. Illinois elected 
the first black woman to the Senate. Cali- 
fornia became the first state to elect two 
women to the Senate. Colorado became the 
first state to elect an American Indian to the 
Senate. In addition, in the House, blacks 
were expected to hold 40 seats. Latinos 15 
seats and Asian Americans seven. 

Third, Americans are disgusted with poli- 
tics as usual. Term-limit initiatives passed 
in 14 states. Voters elected 1 10 new mem- 
bers to Congress. And Ross Perot became 
the highest vote-getter of any third party 
candidate in modern history. 

Fourth, as Dr. Beverly Kelley (professor 
in Comm Arts) notes, women have finally 
broken through the "glass ceiling" in poli- 
tics. Record numbers of women have shown 
they can win the in the U.S. Senate. There- 
fore, women can expect more money and 
support from the national political commit- 
tees, which in die past often ignored women. 

Fifth, there is a mandate to control the 
federal deficit. The deficit is the most sig- 
nificant problem facing the nation. 




November 9, 1992 



ECHO 



Wide-angle perspective on CLU faculty 



The quality of the faculty at California 
Lutheran University is valued as one of its 
greatest assets. The emphasis on high qual- 
ity has continued since the university re- 
ceived accreditation only a few months 
after it opened in 1961. 

The distinction of the current faculty is a 
reflection of the priorities set in those early 
years. CLU students obtain a high-caliber 
undergraduate education through interac- 
tion with the faculty of the College of Arts 
and Sciences, the School of Education and 
the School of Business. 

While most students see graduation as 
the ultimate goal of their time at CLU, 
faculty members present a different per- 



spective. For most, their lime on campus is 
only one part of a lifetime of scholarship. 
Dr. Lyle Murley, chair of the English De- 
partment, defines teaching as a "process of 
constant change and growth." 

This special "In-depth" look at the Hu- 
manities and Social Sciences divisions re- 
veal the diverse experiences and accom- 
plishments that lead to growth and quality 
education at CLU. 

The Echo staff has made an effort to 
represent all departments in theses divi- 
sions by interviewing as many faculty mem- 
bers as schedules permitted. Departments 
not covered in this issue will be covered at 
a later date. 



Historical and political 
solutions for reaching 
CLU educational goals 



1 

; 


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H m m 1 9 f 1 m 
^^ L.J LL W \^_ 




JM ftj -^ flND^^^Rfl^^Hk: 



Dana Donley/Echo 

Dr. Gregory Freeland, Dr. Herbert Gooch, Dr. Jonathan Boe and Dr. Jonathan 
Steepee prepare for Nov. 2 election panel at Preus-B rand t Forum. 



By Kristin Butler 

ECHO MANAGING EDITOR 



A unique blend of scholars makes these 
departments such success stories. 

Dr. Jonathan Boe, Professor of History 
since 1970, teaches American History from 
1877, American Intellectual History and 
History and Politics of the American People 
with Dr. John S teepee. 

Boe graduated with a B.A. at Carleton 
College and an M.A. and Ph.D. from 
Stanford University. A Phi Beta Kappa 
Scholar, Boe has published on the subject 
of the early Cold War and has completed a 
term as Associate Dean for Academic Af- 
fairs with responsibilities for planning and 



institutional 

In addition tol 
in the Dsnforth Associate Program to pro- 
mote excellence in teaching at colleges 
throughout the country. 

A Fulbright Scholar in India, Dr. Paul 
Hanson has done research centering around 
Islamic history in South Asia. Hanson gradu- 
ated with a B .A. from Luther College, and 
went on to get his Ph.D. from the University 
of Chicago. He has been an associate pro- 
fessor of History since 1978. 

Hanson has traveled extensively through- 
out Morocco to Pakistan, in addition to 
studying for a year in London in order to 
better understand the Muslim tradition. In 
1987, he was in Sri Lanka where he studied 



its historical linkage of politics with Bud- 
dhism. 
Before coming to CLU, Hanson taught at 
Agra University in India and at St Olaf 
College. Presently, Hanson teaches World 
Civilizations from 1500 and History and 
Politics of the Middle East here at the 
university. In addition, Hanson is co-di- 
rector of the International Studies Pro- 
gram. 

Dr. Leonard Smith, a member of the 
senior faculty of CLU, has been a profes- 
sor of history here since 1969. Currently, 
he is chair of the department Smith stud- 
ied in Germany on a Fulbright Fellowship 
at the University of Gottingen, and in 1980 
was invited as a guest of the Historical 



Commission of Berlin for the fust interna- 
tional conference on Otto Hintze, noted Ger- 
man historian. 

Earning his B.A. at Augustana College, 
Rock Island, Illinois his M.A. at the Univer- 
sity of Iowa and a Ph.D. from Washington 
University, St. Louis. Smith has done exten- 
sive research on Hintze for a future book. 

Dr. Jonathan S teepee has been a professor 
of political science since 1972 and ischairof 
the Political Science Department A former 
teacher at the New York Institute of Tech- 
nology, Steepee has chaired several panels in 
Sacramento on politics and legislature. In 
addition, he has written articles on "The Law 
of the Sea" and "Moral Leadership and the 
See STEEPEE, page 10 




Everyday psychology at CLU 



By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITE 



Back row: Dr. Kirkland Gable, Dr. Steven Kissinger, Dr. Douglas Saddler. 
Front: Dr. Thad Eckman. Or. Julie Kuehnel 



A lava lamp, rats, fish, bizarre artwork 
and furniture are a part of everyday life in 
the Psychology Department. These profes- 
sors each use their own experiences and 
knowledge to educate their students in their 
own, unique way. 

Dr. Julie Kuehnel, associate professor of 
psychology and chair of the department, 
teaches Theories of Personality and Ab- 
normal Psychology. After graduating from 
CLU herself, she went on to receive her 
doctorate at the University of Texas in 
school psychology. 

"1 think that my classes are informal and 
interactive. I like to put the students in 
groups and give then, discussion ques- 



tions. I don't like to stand behind the podium 
and lecture for an hour," Kuehnel said. 

Kuehnel has had many works published. 
Many journals, book chapters and co- 
authoring a book on marriage therapy are 
among her accomplishments. She is a li- 
censed clinical psychologist but finds it hard 
to pursue a private practice with all of her 
other activities. 

"My private practice is very minimal these 
days. I only see old clients that need help." 
Kuehnel commented. 

One of Kuehnel's specialties is child de- 
velopment. She has done a lot of consulting 
for improvements of child care in centercity. 
She has taught effective parenting skills to 
parents that have been referred to the court 
for child abuse, as well as teaching these 
See KUEHNEL, page 1 1 



\..%nnhir ' . I'>''J 



Mild 



From crime and justice to parents and family 



By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Some changes in the Sociology/ Adminis- 
tration of Justice department are expected 
next fall. New classes will be added to meet 
with the Core 21 requirements. The Admin- 
istration of Justice major will be changed to 
Criminal Justice. 

Professor Michael Doyle has been at Cali- 
fornia Lutheran University since 1976. He 
earned his degree in 1975 and started out 
teaching at community and state colleges. 
He has written a chapter titled "The Police 
Culture" for a textbook on law enforcement 
and has co-authored (with Dr. Pam 
Jolicoeur) an article on juvenile crime and 
delinquincy. 

Doyle surveyed community safety in Simi 
Valley and the effectiveness of automating 
the Ventura County Superior Court. He is 
also the director of the Adult Degree Pro- 
gram that he began with Jolicoeur in 198S. 

He is interested in the effects of alcohol- 
ism and drug abuse in society and would 
like to pursue surveys on these topics. 

Dr. Robert Meadows has worked at CLU 
since 1985. He is from Ohio and has lived in 
California for 20 years. After he earned his 
bachelor degree Meadows became a police 
officer and worked in Los Angeles for four 
years, an experience he described as "excit- 
ing." After working in the field, he became 
a training officer in the Police Academy. 
When Kent State offered him a teaching 
position, he left the police force to teach. 

Since then he has earned a doctorate and 
has published over 20 articles on policing, 
crime and private security. From time to 
time the police department will call him 
with a question as an expert consultant. 
Right now he and some students are re- 




Dana Donlcy/Echo 
Dr. Robert Meadows, Dr. Hoda Mahmoudi, Dr. Pamela Jolicoeur prepare for 
faculty procession at Oct. 23 Founder's Day Convocation. 



searching Ventura County's police offic- 
ers' attitudes toward minorities. Meadows 
would like all students to know that his door 
is open for questions about the criminal 
justice field. 

Jolicoeur has been very busy lately co- 
chairing the Core 21 committee. Although 
she is a professor in the Sociology Depart- 
ment, her work has become primarily ad- 
ministrative over the 20 years she has been 
at CLU. 

She is presently directing her focus more 
on research. With two sociology majors 
and assistant Theresa Madden, she is con- 
ducting a study on the informal care of 



Hispanic elderly. 

Jolicoeur is also looking forward to more 
time in the classroom. Sociology of Reli- 
gion and Social Problems are among the 
courses she teaches. She is also director of 
Summer School. 

She has written an article with History 
Department professor Jonathan Boe on the 
Freshman Advisement Program. She has 
also otherbook on higher education in Cali- 
fornia and how college impacts freshmen 
students. 

In the six years that Dr. Hoda Mahmoudi 
has been at CLU, the number of majors in 
the sociology department has increased from 



10 to 25. This semester she says there are 
more applied courses than ever before to 
reflect the new curriculum for Core 21. 

Mahmoudi is originally from Iran. Her 
family was forced to move when she was 10 
years old due to the persecution of her 
family's Baha'i in Iran. Mahmoudi says 
many of the Baha'i have been killed in 
recent years. Another reason for the move 
was Mahmoudi 's father's wish for better 
education for his children. All of the 
Mahmoudi children went on to earn Ph.D. s. 
Mahmoudi became head of the Sociology 
Department 1988. She has published nu- 
merous works and papers. The most recent 
was presented at the American Psychologi- 
cal Association in August 1991. 

Mahmoudi's areas of specialization in- 
clude medical sociology, womens studies 
and peace studies. She has been listed in 
Biography International and Who ' s Who in 
the West. 

Dr. Mary Margaret Thomes commented 
on two aspects of her work at CLU. She is 
a part of the sociology department as well as 
Director of the Graduate Program in Mari- 
tal and Family Therapy. Now in her 24th 
year of teaching at CLU, Thomes instructs 
undergraduates in the sociology of 
the family and graduate students in research 
methodology. 

Thomes is from Minnesota where she 
earned her bachelor degree at a small 
women's college. Her experience in col- 
lege was what drew her to CLU after she left 
the School Social Welfare Department at 
UCLA. While at UCLA she researched the 
family from a systems perspective. 
Thomes, her husband, who is also a soci- 
ologist and another sociologist, wrote a 
book on the American and other cultural 
See THOMES, page 10 



To be or not to be' 
depends on dedication, 
goals and hard work 



By Dana Donley 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



He traveled thousands of miles to a South 
Pacific island, but he wasn't looking for the 
perfect beach. 

She travels to the city of Los Angeles on 
Saturdays, but you won't find her at the 
Music Center with the Phantom. 

According to California Lutheran Uni- 
versity history, however, at 10 a.m. on 
Friday mornings you'll find Dr. Sig Schwarz 
and Dr. Joan Wines in the same place, 
because they'll be joining 10 other faculty 
members in Regents 11 for the weekly 
English Department meeting. 

Although these meetings, grading papers 
and classroom hours seem to fill much of 
their lives, there's a general consensus that 
additional knowledge will reflect in the 




quality of teaching. While the path of knowl- 
edge that each professor follows is unique, 
some aspects have much in common with 
pursuits of other members of the depart- 
ment Their personal comments and de- 
scriptions illustate pe rsonal itites that letters 
like M.A or Ph.D. can't define. 

Students of CLU may take an occasional 
ride into the city of Los Angeles for a 
concert or play at the music center, but 
Wines spends her Saturdays at the Unversity 
of Southern California. She gains a special 
kind of knowledge in her part as a volunteer 
teacher in the "Neighborhood Initiative." 
She described the program as a unique 
educational opportunity for inner city fami- 
lies. Wines contributes her expertise in in- 
tegrating computer training with writing 
skills in courses for children age 7-12 and Dr. Joan Wines, Dr. Lyle Murley and Dr. Penny Cefola after a 
See WINES, page 14 Deparment meeting. 



D«n« Donley/Echo 

weekly English 



MHO 



Vnu'mlH-rV. IW2 



Passion for religious 
studies valuable asset 



By Daniel Kubilos 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



Dr. Byron Swanson of the California 
Lutheran University Religion Department 
recently described his chosen career as "de- 
lightful." 

"To read, study and grow," Swanson 
said,"and help students grow is such a joy." 

There is one common theme among pro- 
fessors in this department; they all share a 
passion for their field of study and enjoy 
passing it on through teaching. 

Swanson came to CLU in 1979 and has 
been a full-time college professor his entire 
career, teaching at Midland Lutheran 
Universtiy in Fremont, Nebraska.for 1 1 years 
prior to coming to CLU. 

Swanson's primary interest is liberation 
theology, which has its origins in the expe- 
rience of the oppressed people of Latin 
America. Swanson has traveled "every 
place" in Central America, gaining firsthand 
knowledge of the society that gave rise to 
liberation theology. 

The Center for Global Education of 
Augsburg College has provided Swanson 
with introductions to local communities and 
the opportunity to visit people's homes, 
participate in "base Christian communities" 
(grass roots Bible study groups that are the 
foundation of Liberation Theology) and 
speak to government officials about con- 
cerns of the poor. 

For the last five years that CLU was on the 
interim schedule, Swanson look students on 
travel study trips to different parts of Latin 
America. They visited places where oppres- 



sive poverty is an overwhelming reality. 

"I want students to realize that we are so 
comfortable and so affluent. We are a liny 
minority. The rest of the world's reality is 
of poverty and suffering." 

Swanson wants to help students under- 
stand that the Gospel speaks to the world's 
oppressed and that in order to be respon- 
sive to the needs of soc iely we must first be 
informed. Students interested in studying 
abroad for a semester through the Center 
for Global Education are encouraged to go 
to the Religion Department office (Re- 
gents 12) for information. 

Dr. Jarvis Streeter feels he is as lucky to 
be at CLU."I applied to 35 schools and 
CLU was my first choice." Streeter de- 
cided on teaching as a career after teaching 
in an East African village. 

After graduating from USC with a B.A. 
in sociology, Streeter knew he wanted to 
do some kind of social service and "teach- 
ing was all I was qualified for." He then 
went on to study at Luther Theological 
Seminary, and at Yale University, com- 
pleting a two-year program in one year. 
The following year Streeter studied as a 
Research Fellow at Yale, but elected to 
enter the Ph. D. program at Southern Meth- 
odist Universtiy in order to study under Dr. 
Schubert Ogden, a well known theologian. 

Streeter's dissertation concerned Origi- 
nal Sin and the work of Ernest Becker on 
Human Nature. Streeter continues to be 
interested in this area and recently submit- 
ted an article entitled "Human Nature and 
Human Evil in the Earlier Works 

See STREETER, page 12 




Dr. Jarvis Streeter and Dr. Deborah Sills in Samuelson Chapel. 



Dan« Donley/Echo 




THOMES 



Continued from page 9 
amilies. The book went through four edi- 
tions before it went out of print in accor- 
dance with the authors' wishes. 

In a project for Ventura County Health 
Department that begins in January Thomes 
will research the effectiveness of a new 
program to prevent child abuse. 



Thomses says her calling is to sociology, 
particularly the sociology of the family. 
Briefly, right out of college, she worked as 
a hospital dietitian, but was drawn to a 
profession in which she could earn a doc- 
toral degree. She says she feels as enthusi- 
astic about her field of choice, perhaps even 
more now than she ever has been before. 
Thomes defines sociology as "a disciplined 
way of looking at human life." She sees it as 
a way of looking at the world from a large 
perspective as well as microscopically. 



All campus ads must be in on the 
Tuesday prior to the Echo's publication. 

The Echo's next issue will be Nov. 16 
Any questions, contact Advertising Director 

Briana Kelly at the Echo office 



493-3465 



MWF 9-11 a.m. 



Continued from page 8 
1980 Election," both of which were pre- 
sented at political science conventions. 

A B.A. graduate from the University of 
Rochester with an M.S. from New York 
Slate University at Brockport and an M.A. 
and a Ph.D. from the New School for Social 
Research, Steepee has chaired the Sacra- 
mento Legislative Seminar. He has also 
appeared on a number of television pro- 
grams to speak about American Politics. 

Steepee currently teaches American Na- 
tional Government, Pacific Rim, and His- 
tory and Politics of the American People 
with Dr. Boe. 

An Assistant Professor of Political Sci- 
ence since 1991, Gregory Freeland earned 
his M.A. and his Ph.D. at the University of 
California at Santa Barbara. 

Active in the Latin American Studies 
Association and the North Central Council 
of Latin Americanists, Freeland has been 
involved in composing articles in an Afri- 
can American Encyclopedia in 1992 and 
Third World Conference Procedings in 
1986. 

Freeland is a faculty convocator for CLU 
and enjoys studying other cultures. 

A B.A. graduate from the University of 
California, Berkeley, Dr. Herbert Gooch 
earned his M.B.A., M. A., and Ph.D. at the 
University of California, Los Angeles. 
Gooch has been an assistant professor of 
political science and the director of the 
Master's of Public Administration (MP A) 
program since 1987, and is now the vice 
president of the faculty. 



Gooch has worked in schools in both 
Mexico and France, and is fluent in both 
languages. He has also worked in political 
campaign management in California and 
Nevada. He has written many articles, in- 
cluding a documentary for NASA on the 
space shuttle program and on Latin Ameri- 
can civil-military relations. 

Presently, he is working right to develop 
a film and computer library for students and 
faculty. According to Gooch, part of it will 
be study guides, but other things can be 
used either in teacher's courses or by stu- 
dents who are computer literate for extra 
credit. 

Gooch is working on an article on coup d' 
etat, and is helping to develop the global 
studies course for the Core 2 1 program to be 
implemented next year. 

Dr. Edward Tseng, rofessor of political 
science and associate dean for International 
Education has been at CLU since 1965. 
Tseng graduated from Pomona College with 
a B.A. and with an M.A. and a Ph.D. from 
New York University. 

A former member of the United Nations 
staff, Tseng began the annual Colloquium 
of Scholars, which helps focus on academic 
excellence among students and faculty and 
which also brings recognized scholars to 
the campus. Tseng also oversees the pro- 
gram in international studies. 

Tseng organized the K wan Fong Institute 
of East Asian Studies at CLU, and has 
lectured at numerous colleges and universi- 
ties. A recognized scholar in China, Tseng 
has written several books and articles. Pres- 
ently, he is out of the country working on a 
presentation. 

Tseng's classes include Introduction to 
Political Science and International Law. 



\owmhir9. 1992 



MHO 




German language and 
culture part of their lives 



By Briana Kelly 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Dr. Walter Stewart, Dr. Margot Michels, Dr. James Fonseca 



Dana Donley/Echo 



KUEHNEL 



Continued from page 8 
skills to school counselors and teachers 
who can pass the information on to people 
in need. She has taught her manner of non- 
violent discipline through workshops all 
over the country. This activity is now re- 
served only for summer and during the 
January break. 

Dr. Kirk land Gable, professor of psychol- 
ogy, is a member of the National Academy 
of Sciences and the Committee to Prevent 
Violence to the President of the United 
States. He is the adviser of the Psychology 
Club, has a private practice, is an inventor, 
lawyer and author all in one. Yet Gable is 
always looking for new ways to make his 
classes interesting and is always finding 
lime for his students. 

"Education is what you have left after you 
have forgotten everything in class. If you 
were to give a test to students six months 
after the course has ended, most of them 
would flunk. I think that what's important is 
teaching people how to learn," Gable said. 

Gable gives prizes for scoring highest on 
a test and for participating well in class. He 
frequently makes phone calls to students to 
thank them for participating or to ask them 
where they were if they were not in class. 
One of his goals is to begin electronic mail 
throughout the campus that would enable 
him to send notes to his students easily. 

Gable has had several books published as 
well as between 40 and 50 articles. He lost 
some of his interest in writing and explains 
that he found it to only be an ego trip. 

"Now I only write things when I think it's 
worthwhile," Gable said. 

Dr. Douglas Saddler, associate professor 
of psychology and director of graduate pro- 
grams in psychology, is the director of the 
graduate program in counseling psychol- 
ogy and conducts a private practice in 
Westlake where he tends to focus on anxi- 
ety and depression through individual 
therapy. 

Saddler conducts his class in a lecture 



formal and appreciates when students ask 
questions. 

"I believe that participation on the part of 
the student is important and learning through 
discussion and presentations," Saddler com- 
mented. 

Saddler has done research on how per- 
sonality factors affect academic achieve- 
ment and performance, cognitive factors in 
psychological disorders and plans to re- 
search perfectionism and procrastination in 
the spring. 

Dr. Steven Kissinger, assistant professor 
of psychology, teaches general psychol- 
ogy, experimental psychology and physi- 
ological psychology. 

Kissinger conducts most of his classes in 
a lecture format but tries to get the students 
involved at times through discussions and 
demonstrations. He was voted the Most 
Understanding Teacher by Psi Chi, a stu- 
dent organization 

Kissinger had an experiment published 
on rats and thermal regulation and is hoping 
to start a lab at CLU where students can get 
involved in research thai can be published. 

Kissinger plans on eventually retiring at 
CLU and really enjoys the people and school. 

"I feel like I really fit in with the school 
and the Psychology Department," Kissinger 
said. 

Kissinger keeps himself busy off campus 
through the church choir, collecting an- 
tiques, restoring old electronic equipment, 
woodworking and playing the piano and 
organ. 

Presently Kissinger is looking at the pos- 
sibility of starling a new class, Sensation 
and Perception, in the fall. 

Dr. Barry Barman, assistant professor of 
psychology, is a licensed clinical psycholo- 
gist He is also the director of the Behavior 
Therapy and Family Counseling Clinic. 

Barman's list of research experience in- 
cludes biofeedback training for pain and 
stress -related disorders in children and ado- 
lescents, behavioral pediatrics, the devel- 
opment of short-term treatment programs 
for children who suffer from attention defi- 
cit disorder, child behavior management 
techniques and behavioral medicine. 



Dr. Margot Michels says she "absolutely 
loves leaching. "She recently remarked that 
the worst thing she could imagine as a 
teacher would be "not having any students." 
She has been an assistant professor of 
German and French at California Lutheran 
University since 1986. Michels earned her 
B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. at University of 
California at Los Angeles and has been 
involved in several innovative programs 
since her career began at CLU. She is re- 
gional vice president for the national for- 
eign language honor society, Alpha Mu 
Gamma, 

Michels has introduced two new courses 
to the curriculum this year. Business Ger- 
man focuses on learning the language and 
culture of Germany specifically for busi- 
ness majors. This course helps to improve 
international business between the U.S. and 
all German-speaking countries. This course 
also helps with foreign marketing and busi- 
ness correspondence. 

Women in German Literature is designed 



for students with Women's Studies minors 
The literary works are available in both 
German and English. Ironically, most of the 
books are written by men about women. 
The course highlights writers of the 19th 
and 20th centuries. Michels encourages all 
students to lake these classes. 

Students passing the A Building just after 
1 1 a.m. on Monday, Wednesday or Friday 
may wonder about the music and singing 
they hear. It doesn't sound like the usual 
lecture, because it isn't. It's Dr. Walter 
Stewart's Intermediate German class. The 
music and singing is one of his unique 
approaches to learning language. Stewart is 
chair of the Foreign Language Department 
and also an adjunct professor in Philoso- 
phy. 

Stewart received his bachelors at CSUN 
and his masters and doctorate at UCLA. He 
speaks French, German, Africaans and 
Dutch and specializes in German language 
and literature. 

He has had books, articles and reviews 
published in the areas of philology, phi- 
losophy and folk lore. He writes on work 
Nietzsche, Goethe and structuralism. 



The University 

Volunteer Center 

has volunteer 

opportunities 

for you 

American Heart Association 
American Diabetes Association 
PNAP of Ventura County, Inc. 
Boys and Girls of Simi Valley 
Conejo Youth Employment Service 
American Cancer Society 
Conejo Free Clinic 
Conejo Valley Senior Concern's, Inc. 

For more information, 
contact Melanie Hudes at 

Ext. 3195 



I (HO 



\..UTIlluT '». iw: 



There's more to French than France streeter 



'The French language is universal and not limited only to the country of France. ' 



By Briana Kelly and Dana Donley 

ECHO STAFF WRITERS 



Dr. Karen Renick's approach to learning 
foreign language focuses on "experienc- 
ing" language. She presents concepts to her 
French students that give them a wide vari- 
ety of exposure to the French language. 

"The French language is universal," 
Renick explains,"and not limited only to 
the country of France." 

Francophone Studies are an essential as- 
pect of her courses. Francophone, accord- 
ing to Renick, refers to French language 
and influence in other countries of the world . 
Her students are currently reading a Moroc- 
can novel. She also includes plays from 
Canada and literature from Haiti, Algeria 
and Martinique. 

These studies are enhanced through the 
use of Computer Assisted Language Learn- 
ing. She has worked with Dr. Michael 
Kolitsky of the Biological Sciences Depart- 
ment to develop hypermedia presentations. 
She has presented her "interactive video/ 
computer" learning programs at Arizona 
State University in Tempe, Ariz. 

Renick also incorporates creative activity 
into her French curriculum. Her students 
are currently working on calligrams that 
combine original student poetry and art. 
She hopes to finish the projects for submis- 
sion to this year's Morning Glory. 

Renick's personal experience extends to 
other foreign languages and began with 
learning Norwegian from her mother and 
grandmother. She was in an honors pro- 
gram that allowed her to study German at 
the local community college before she 
graduated from high school. 
She has also studied Spanish, Russian and 
Chinese and is a world traveler. Her jour- 
neys have taken her to Western Europe, 
Poland, Russia, Morocco, and Egypt. She 
was also part of a CLU faculty travel study 
group that recently toured Hong Kong, 
China and Japan. 




Dr. Karen Renick and Paula Avery at French House. 



Dana Donley/Echo 



While Renick was at the University of 
Paris in 1968, Russian tanks from Czecho- 
slovakia were part of the May Revolution 
that shut down the university. 

She earned her Ph.D. from the University 
of Southern California and has been at CLU 
since 1972. The courses she teaches include 
intermediate and advanced French conver- 



sation, composition, phonetics, linguistics, 
literature and cinema. She has also taught 
interim courses on French culture and civil 
that included travel to France. 

Renick is joined in the French section by 
Paula Avery who teaches elementary and 
intermediate French and Eliane LeBeck 
who teaches elementary French. 



Announcement of 
Placement Exams 

Math Placement Exam 

The Math Placement Exam will be 

held on Saturday, November 21 at 

9:30 a.m. To reserve a place, call the 

faculty secretaries at 3450. 

Foreign Language Exam 

The Foreign Language Placement 
Exams will be held on Saturday, 

November 21 at 11:00 a.m. To 

reserve a place, please call the 

faculty secretaries at 3450. 



IDRITinC 
CLUB 

Meetings 

2nd & 4th Tuesdays 

7 p.m. 

& 

1st & 3rd Fridays 

10 a.m. 

Pearson Library - 
Scandinavian Room 



NEXT MEETING 
TUESDAY, NOV. 10 



Continued from page 10 

of Ernest Becker" for publication. He will 
also be speaking at the Humanities 
Colloquium on the notion of Religious 
Authority in the Spring of '93. 

Streeter manages to keep working on his 
scholarship while satisfying the adminis- 
trative demands of being the Chair of the 
Religion Department. 

Streeter sites two goals he has for the 
Religion Department: "Greater diversity in 
terms of the personal expertise of faculty," 
and "to have specialists in all the major 
fields" of academic religious study. 

He would like to see the Religion Depart- 
ment expand the perspectives of the student 
body and bring students to a "greater aware- 
ness and appreciation of the various reli- 
gious traditions." 

Dr. Joseph Everson is an acknowledged 
authority on Biblical Studies who wants 
very much to challenge students to think 
about "what they believe." Everson ' s schol- 
arship focuses on prophetic theology. "I 
live and work in the world of prophets and 
social justice," he said. 

After earning his B.A. from St. Olaf Col- 
lege, Everson was awarded a University 
Fellowship at the University at Heidelberg 
in Germany. There, his interest in Old Tes- 
tament studies was greatly influenced by 
Gerhard von Rad, who wrote the two-vol- 
ume "Old Testament Theology." Everson 
has foil wed his mentor's example, publish- 
ing extensively in the field of prophetic 
theology. He wrote The "Day of the Lord" 
section of "The Interpreter's Dictionary of 
the.Bible: Supplementary Volume" and is 
mentioned in the new "Anchor Bible Dic- 
tionary," 1992 for his contribution to re- 
search on the subjectof the Day of the Lord. 
Everson is writing two books that will be 
part of the Augsburg Adult Bible Study 
series to be published by Augsburg Fortress 
Press. 

Everson's past leaching experience in- 
cludes working at Luther College and at the 
Graduate School of St. John's University 
where he also directed a summer graduate 
school seminar in Israel. 

In addition to his teaching and writing 
Everson is active with Jewish-Christian dia- 
logue groups. In 1987 he chaired the pro- 
gram committee for the 1 0th National Work- 
shop on Jewish-Christian relations, and in 
the summer of 1991 was a speaker at the 
International Conference of Christians and 
Jews Colloquium held in Southampton, En- 
gland. 

For all his scholarly accomplishments, 
Everson does not work in an ivory tower. 
He stresses that die prophets raise the "ques- 
tions of justice" for our own lime. 

Midland College in Fremont, Neb., has 
another connection in CLU's Religion De- 
partment 

Dr. Ernst F. Tonsing attended Midland as 
an undergraduate where he majored in chem- 
istry and minored in math and German. 
Tonsing's career goal at that time was to be 
a professor of geology. However, rather 
See TONSING, page 13 



November 9. 1992 



WHO 



Forty y 




of language and more 



By Briana Kelly 
ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Professor James F. Fonseca has been 
teaching foreign languages for forty years. 
Since 1965, Fonseca has held the position 
of Spanish professor at CLU. 

He received his B.A., M.A. and Ph.D. at 
UCLA. For his bachelors and masters de- 
grees, his major was Spanish and his minors 
were French and Italian. His doctorate ma- 
jor was in Spanish also, but his minor was 
German. 

Fonseca specializes in literature of 19th 
century Spain, and has taught at five Chris- 
tian liberal arts colleges. After teaching at 
Simi Valley High School for one year, 
Fonseca taught at Ripon College in Wis- 
consin, Willamette University in Oregon, 
and then Occidental and Redlands before 
he came to CLU in 1965. 



In college, Fonseca was a Phi Beta Kappa 
fraternity member. Presently, he is the fac- 
ulty advisor for CLU'schapter of Alpha Mu 
Gamma, the foreign language honor soci- 
ety. From 1979-83, Fonseca was the Na- 
tional President for Alpha Mu Gamma. He 
now has a permanent position on the Na- 
tional Executive Council for this organiza- 
tion. 

Fonseca was also on the Board of Direc- 
tors of the Esperanto League for North 
America from 1987-90. Esperanto is a com- 
mon language, which originated in Poland 
about a hundred years ago. It combines 
many of the European languages into one 
common, simplified language. 

Fonseca became involved in the interna- 
tional language in 1979, when he attended 
the organization's national convention. He 
has written a basic introduction to Espe- 
ranto, which he calls "A Birds Eye View of 



Esperanto." 

Fonseca says the importance of an inter- 
national language is that, "It allows two 
nations to come together on common ground 
and speak through a politically and socially 
neutral language." Fonseca went to a con- 
vention on Esperanto this summer of 1992 
in Vienna. 'This language can foster com- 
munication between different nations," he 
added. 

Fonseca has taken two sabbaticals since 
he began teaching, one being to Lavalc, 
Canada where he studied Spanish. 

In addition, this semester Fonseca is tak- 
ing a beginning course in Swedish, taught 
by CLU junior Charlotte Dahlberg. 

Presently Fonseca devotes most of his 
time to teaching and the Esperanto League. 
He hopes the language will gain in popular- 
ity so communication between nations will 
be improved. 




Dana Donley/Echo 

Dr. James Fonseca and colleagues 



TONSING 

Coartnacd froai page 12 
thin going might to graduate school, 
Tonsing answered a call from the military 
and joined the Navy. He went on to fficer 

candidate school in Newport, R.I., and after 
a lour of duty on the AOC Taconic was 
called to teach at a naval intelligence school. 
It wis in the Navy that Tonsing realized 
he "was a people person" and "had a gift for 
taking the academic and explaining it in 
vivid terms." His experiences as • teacher at 
Naval Intelligence School - "people would 
come to me for counseling"- led to a new 
vocation. 

When his tour of duty with the Navy was 
over, he went to Pacific Lutheran Theologi- 
cal Seminary in Berkeley, and then served 
as pastor of a church in Portland, Ore. After 
learning about the Religion Department at 
U.C.SJJ. from the son of one of his congre- 
gational members, Tonsing joined the pro- 
gram and earned his Ph. D. in Religious 
Studies. 

The senior member of the Religion De- 
partment describes himself as "a Classics 
professor teaching ancient Greek and Ro- 
man culture as a context for studies in the 
New Testament" 

Tonsing frequently lectures on these sub- 
jects at universities and churches and re- 
cently delivered a public lecture for The 
Institute of Antiquity and Christianity at the 
Claremont Colleges on an aspect of Early 
Christian Art. 

Tonsing is an avid musician, a one-time 
surfer, a backpacker, camper and enjoys 
theater. On Dec. 9 students and faculty are 
encouraged to go to the Preus-Brandt Fo- 
rum performance of The Santa Lucia Festi- 
val, which Tonsing wrote. 

Tonsing is currently the vice president of 
The American Scandinavian Foundation in 
Thousand Oaks. 

Dr. Paul Egertson came to CLU in 1 979 as 
the director of a partnership program. He 
has organized various Lutheran churches 



throughout the Southwest Every year in 
July he organizes the Theological Acad- 
emy of the West The academy is a one 
week event that draws attendants from all 
over the west, often accompanied by their 
families. This directorship has given 
Egertson the opportunity to travel to differ- 
ent parts of the country. He resigned from 
this directorship in 1992. 

Egertson is a part time pastor at St. 
Mathews Lutheran Church in North Holly- 
wood in addition to his teaching all the 
Adult Degree Evening Program religion 
100 classes. He was awarded the ADEP 
outstanding professor award in 1987. 

The newest addition to the Religion De- 
partment faculty is Dr. Deborah Sills, who 
came to CLU in 1990. 

Sills' primary interest is in the history of 
religions. She did her doctoral work on 
modem Jewish history and patterns of Jew- 
ish historiology and continues work in that 
area. S he will present a paper at the Novem- 
ber 1992 meeting of the American Acad- 
emy of Religion to be held in San Francisco 
entitled "Vicious Rumors: Moseic Narra- 
tives in First Century Alexandria." 

"My interest in religion allows 
me to use many disciplines. " 

Sills' teaching experience is extensive. 
She has taught at the Universby of Colo- 
rado, the University of Florida at Gainsville, 
Concordia and The Uni verstiy of Califor- 
nia Santa Barbara. 

"My interest in religion allows me to use 
many disciplines," said Sills. She points out 
that religion has a pervasive effect at all 
levels of culture. Sills' involvement in start- 
ing the Humanities Colloquium attests to 
her commitment to multidiscipline, cross- 
cultural approaches to education. 

"If I were to get evangelical in any way," 
Sills said.'it would be to require cross- 
cutural religious understanding at the un- 
dergraduate level." The importance Sills 
gives to the cross-cultural approache to the 
study of religion has a very practical ex- 
pression. 




Dr. Ernst Tonsing with students at J. Paul Getty Museum 



Charlie Flora/Echo 



••••••••••••••• 



Uodarc 
©mmutars 

Who have not 
taken their year- 
book pictures, 

please call Campus 

Dining at 493-3203 for 

an appointment 



UL 



±±±. 



GREEKS & 
CLUBS 



RAISE A COOL 
$1000 

IN JUST ONE WEEK! 

PLUS $1000 FOR THE 

MEMBER WHO CALLS! 

No Obligation. No cost. 

You also get a FREE 

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Nmvmhcr •'. r>'>: 



Making philosophical study relevant to life 

'We study ethics not to know what goodness is, but to become good ourselves.' 



By Rhonda Burt and Philosophy Dept. 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 

The Philosophy Department has made 
many changes in the past few years to achieve 
new goals. With the changes that have been 
made in the new catalogue, the department 
expanded this year to include three full time 
faculty members. Dr. Nathan Tiemey, Dr. 
William Bersley and Dr. Xiang Chen. Each 
has a different background and different 
specialty that enhances the department with 
a wide range of ideas and courses. 

Dr. Walter Stewart, foreign language de- 
partment chair, is also an adjunct professor 
of philosophy. He teaches several philoso- 
phy courses each year that that are of special 
interest to himself, as well as students. 

One of the department goals is to create 
classes that will reach a broader variety of 
students. Courses are offered with the hope 
that students will apply the knowledge they 
gain in their own lives. The other major goal 
of the department is to create a wider variety 
of upper-division courses for philosophy 
majors and minors. 

Tiemey grew up in Australia and received 
his Ph.D in philosophy in 1989 from Co- 
lumbia University in New York. He came to 
California Lutheran University in Septem- 
ber 1990 and is chair of the Philosophy 
Department Social Ethics, Business Eth- 
ics, Metaphysics and Existentialism and the 
Individual are among the courses he teaches. 



Tiemey also team teaches the Humanities 
Tutorial course with Dr. Melvyn Haberman 
of the English Department. 

His main areas of research interest are 
ethics and the philosophy of psychoanaly- 
sis. While he values theoretical understand- 
ing very highly, he believes that we live in 
an age when philosophy is called on more 
and more to make itself relevant to people 
in all walks of life. Taking Aristotle's dic- 
tum seriously that "we study ethics not to 
know what goodness is, but to become 
good ourselves." Tiemey has an active en- 
gagement with questions in business eth- 
ics, as well as other areas of professional 
and social life. 

Bersley has taught at CLU for many years. 
He received his doctorate at the University 
of Colorado as an NDEA Fellow. He has 
served as parish pastor and campus pastor 
at Black Hills State College. Ethics and 
Contemporary Philosophy are among the 
courses he leaches. His specializations in- 
clude contemporary existentialism and en- 
vironmental philosophy. Bersley's current 
research is in the philosophy of humor and 
holographic theory. He has spoken exten- 
sively on the healing aspects of laughter. 
His hobbies include running, TaiChiChuan, 
singing, drumming and travel. 
Chen arrived at CLU this semester. He 




Dana Donley/Echo 

Dr. Xiang Chen, Dr. William Bersley, Dr. Nathan Tiemey study the camera. 



man Values. His specialties include the Overall the Philosophy Department at 

received his Ph. D, from Virginia Tech. He philosophy and history of science and Ori- CLU has a wide variety of knowledge and 

teaches logic, Theory of Knowledge and ental philosophy. He has a number of pub- interests that it passes down to the students 

Scientific Method and Technology and Hu- lications in academic journals. in all classes. 




WINES 



Dr. Sig Schwarz after a weekly English Department meeting. 



Dana Donley/Echo 



their parents. Many of the parents become 
tutors and the children often pursue further 
education at USC. 

Wines says she "sees the participants 
gain pride in their accomplishments and 
become empowered by their abilities." The 
knowledge gained by her experience with 
these students transfers to her teaching 
approaches in courses at CLU. 

In addition to her teaching at CLU and 
USC Wines has completed a manuscript 
on the effects of loss and mourning in 
Aldous Huxley's works. She also writes 
poetry, children's literature and has had 
plays produced in Canada in the 1970s. 

Schwarz has a special interest in ethnic 
minorities that are under represented in 
literature and has focused recently on non- 
western writers. His search for an experi- 
ence in a "completely different literary 
tradition from the usual European or Ameri- 
can standard" led him to the University of 
the South Pacific in Suva, Fiji, last spring 
for his sabbatical. 

While in the island country, Schwarz 
became aware of a "strong connection" 
between the literature of the South Pacific 
and Native American literature. He is "fas- 
cinated with aculture that ironically moved 
from being oppressed (by British colonials) 



to being the oppressor (of the Indians)." He 
suggests that further research on the topic 
might include a closer look at Native Ameri- 
can, Australian Aboriginal and New Zealand 
Maori literature. 

Schwarz sees teaching as a "lifelong learn- 
ing process" and looks forward to the op- 
portunity to apply the knowledge he gains 
to classroom settings. 

Several other professors have an interest 
in the area of ethnic literature. Dr. Janice 
Bowman is also intrigued with works by 
authors who are members of oppressed 
societies. She names "resistance literature" 
as her specialty and cites an experience 
during her involvement with the Civil Rights 
movement of the '60s as the "epiphany" 
that made her realize her intentions were 
not just "a passing interest." She plans to 
write an article on ethnic writers for journal 
publication in the near future. 

Aside from her study in the area of litera- 
ture, Bowman also writes poetry . Her poem 
"The Shining of All Griefs" appeared in 
Valparaiso University's "Cresset" in Sep- 
tember of this year. She has always written 
poetry, but has "disciplined" herself in the 
last few years to allow more time to pursue 
publication. She admits that discipline may 
not be the correct reference and points out 
that "poetry writing is a break from the 
analytical part of leaching and grading pa- 
pers" and provides freedom for creativity. 
See BOWMAN, page 15 






SnumhirV. I ¥92 



WHO 



BOWMAN 



Continued from page 14 

Consistent journal writing, according to 
Bowman, nourishes that creativity and ulti- 
mately reflects in her teaching. 

Dr. Susan Corey addresses her study in 
the area of ethnic literature to spirituality 
and feminist theology with special atten- 
tion to fiction written by black women. She 
defines feminist theology as the study of the 
relationship of women to God or the higher 
power of a culture. Corey says the study of 
women's experiences is a source of theo- 
logical understanding from a female per- 
spective. She studies authors such as Alice 
Walker, Toni Morrison and Gloria Naylor, 
and has recently submitted several articles 
to journals. 

English as a Second Language is another 
area of current attention for Corey. She has 
worked with Dr. Penny Cefola in develop- 
ing a teaching model for ESL classes. Their 
model was presented at the Los Angeles 
Regional Teachers of English to Speakers 
of Other Languages Conference in Los 
Angeles in 1991 and received a superior 
evaluation. 

Cefola's pursuit of knowledge began in 
her native country, Thailand, and led her to 
the United Stales. Her move to Washington 
D.C., to pursue a graduate education as an 
independent single woman was an unusual 
one for an Asian woman. She was deter- 
mined to reach her goals, regardless of her 
family's expectations for her to marry and 
be a proper Asian wife. 

Cefola worked her way through graduate 
school as a translator for the CIA in Wash- 
ington D.C., and remembers that during 
those years, when people questioned why 
she wasn't married she replied, "I'm al- 
ready married to the English language." 

Although she did eventually marry, her 
love of the language continued and her 
efforts to increase her knowledge of lan- 
guage are ongoing. She teaches ESL courses 
and is pleased with the growth of the ESL 
program at CLU. Cefola said she would like 
to "cultivate the program to its full potential 
for future students." 

Publishing a collection of short stories 
and folk tales from Southern Asia is on her 
list of current projects along with teaching 
herself Cambodian in order to prepare ma- 
terials for publication of a Southeast Asian 
grammar text for ESL teachers of Southeast 
Asian refugees. 

Following her interest in language, Cefola 
is studying to increase her fluency in the 
Chinese language in preparation for her 
sabbatical next fall in China. She will be 
teaching ESL courses at Zhongshan Uni- 
versity in Guahgzhov, Southern China and 
doing research in Chinese linguistics. 

A program co-chair of the Los Angeles 
Regional TESOL organization she has pre- 
sented numerous papers at conferences with 
one scheduled this November. 

Dr. Marsha Markman's scholarship in- 
cludes courses and study in a variety of 
areas. She's presently completing research 
on women who were victims of the Holo- 
caust. Her sources include diaries and mem- 



oirs of women who were in concentration 
camps, ghcuos, in hiding or part of the 
Resistance. Markman taught "The Holo- 
caust in Literature and Film" as a CLU 
interim course and also at the University of 
Maryland in College Park, Maryland and at 
the George Washington University in Wash- 
ington D.C. She and her daughter-in-law 
Jana Anderson, who is working on a 
Master's at California State University 
Northridge, are also compiling an anthol- 
ogy of Holocaust poetry. 

Markman considers topics of a distinctly 
different nature in her courses on children's 
literature and has recently authored several 
children's books. One book. "What Do You 
See in the Sky?"is scheduled for distribu- 
tion in August 1993. She enjoys teaching 
classes in composition, business communi- 
cations and a course which focuses on 
methods of teaching writing to children 
grades K-12. 

A new face in the English Department 
this semester brings professional writing 
experience into the business communica- 
tions classes at CLU. La Donna Harrison's 
expertise reflects in her course presenta- 
tions. Her interaction with the local profes- 
sional community through writing semi- 
nars keeps her current on the application of 
writing skills in the business area. 

Dr. Melvyn Haberman has special liter- 
ary interest in Charles Dickens and has 
completed manuscripts on his novels in the 
past, but his current study o^als with film. 
He has documented his theory on the por- 
trayal of violence in film in a manuscript 
that is in final revision. Haberman used his 
knowledge in the computer area to enhance 
his cinema course. His use of hypermedia 
allows students to analyze forms and styles 
of motion picture production. Haberman 
also team leaches the Humanities Tutorial 
course with Dr. Nathan Tierney of the Phi- 
losophy Department. 

An in-depth look at faculty academic in- 
terests within the English Department 
wouldn't be complete without the mention 
of Dr. Ted Labrenz and Dr. Jack Ledbetter 
who are often mistakenly identified as each 
other. 

"I don't know if it's because our names 
both begin with the same letter, we taught at 
the same high school and came to CLU 
about the same time, we're about the same 
height and age, or maybe it's because we 
both teach American Lit," Labrenz ex- 
plained," but, people seem to get us con- 
fused with each other." Although Labrenz 
pointed out one distinguishing factor, for 
the purposes of this article, these professors 
are best identified as the dramatist and the 
poet. 

Labrenz's accomplishments in 
playwrighting includes earning the Phelan 
Award in Drama for two of his plays. He has 
published reviews in the past, but his cur- 
rent area of interest is a new concept in 
playwrighting at CLU. The English/Drama 
469 course offered this semester is one that 
Labrenz and Ken Gardner of the Drama 
Department hope will be a success. The 
course has been offered before, but Labrenz 
said students taking the course this semes- 
ter will have a more complete dramatic 
experience because some will have the op- 




Dana Donley/Echo 
Dr. Susan Corey and Dr. Marsha Markman at Founders Day Convocation. 



portunity to have their one-act plays pro- 
duced by Gardner's directing class with 
parts played by the acting class. Labrenz is 
focusing on individual conferences with 
student playwrights and is positive about 
the results that will be presented in the Little 
Theatre on Dec.8 and 10. Labrenz also 
teaches fiction writing and literature. 

The name synonymous with poetry is 
Ledbetter who has been published in more 
journals than it's possible to list in this 
article. His most recent writing has ap- 
peared in "Nimrod International Journal of 
Prose and Poetry/Fall-Winter 1992." pub- 
lished by the Arts and Humanities Council 
of Tulsa, "Merton Seasonal/October 1992," 
published by Bellarmine College, Louis- 
ville, Ky., and in the summer 1992 special 
essay edition of "The MacGuffin," pub- 
lished by Schoolcraft College, Lavonia, 
Michigan. 

"Faulkner in Suburbia," an essay in the 
"MacGuffiin" is about his experience teach- 
ing a Faulkner class (presumably) at CLU, 
although he is discreet with his use of names 
to protect the innocent. 

Ledbetter identifies Robert Frost, Emily 
Dickinson and Wall Whitman as the three 
poets he favors. He also has an special in 
Thomas Merton. His altitude toward his 
poetry is reflected in his advice to students 
who may be considering submission of 
poetry: "Don't bother unless you're pre- 
pared to fail and be ready to work harder 
than you've ever worked in your entire 
life." 

Ledbetter teaches literature and 



compostition courses, as well as creative 
writing and poetry. He looks forward to 
selected topic courses, such as the Robert 
Frost course he will teach next semester, 
because it allows him to focus on one spe- 
cific author. He has traveled to New En- 
gland to experience the farm where Robert 
Frost did much of his writing. 

Like writing poetry, teaching is hard work 
and it requires dedication and goal selling, 
according to Dr. Lyle Murley, chair of the 
English Department. "You have to enjoy 
scholarship," he explained," reading critics 
and other scholars who have investigated 
certain areas of literature." 

Murley enjoys doing research because it 
allows him to understand and look at writ- 
ers on their own terms and this insight 
enhances his teaching in class. He prefers lo 
direct his study toward a goal of presenta- 
tion in the classroom oral a scholarly meet- 
ing, rather lhan pursuing publication. 

He enjoys teaching selected topic courses 
because it gives him the opportunity to do 
selective research. Most of his classes are 
related to literature prior to 1700 such as 
Shakespeare, Milton, Chaucer. Murley is 
known for his preference for Milton, but is 
doing a rhetorical study of Erasmus, a 
scholar of the 1 5th and 1 6th centuries. He is 
studying how Erasmus presents folly and 
peace as individuals who have clear points 
of view. 

Each faculty member has a personal schol- 
arly interest, but the shared goal of quality 
teaching is the English Department's con- 
tribution to education at CLU. 



RUN-OFF VOTE FOR 
CLU MASCOT 

KNIGHT VS. LU-DOG 

NOV. 11 & 12 

in front of cafeteria 



Entertainment 



.\v 



r\ 



November 9, 1992 



ECHO 



The kings of rock vs. the king of the ranch 

Rockers, Bon Jovi & Rancher, Garth Brooks both release new disc's- who rules? 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

Back in seventh grade I loved a girl 
named Cede Robinson. She was the most 
beautiful girl in the world. Sometimes I'd 
walk her home after school. At her front 
door she'd tell me, "No! I'm waiting for 
Jon Bon Jovi to ask me to marry him." At 
that time I was like, "Jon Bon what? M 

In eighth grade I began dating my high 
school flame who wouldn't listen to any- 
one but this Jon dude. We almost broke up 
over seeing his gig in Phoenix. 

Four years have gone and I find myself 
in my dorm room with Bon Jovi 's new CD 
"Keep the Faith," blowing my ear drums 
out 

As I check out this disc, memories come 
back. I don ' t know what happened to Cede. 
And my "high school flame" would rather 
die than look at me. Wow! A lot has 
changed since then, but one thing remains 
the same. Bon Jovi can still rock! 

The "not too commercial," 12-song al- 
bum is great! This is American rock 'n' roll 
at its finest. This is Bon Jovi ! Jon has an ear 
for melodies, and guitarist, Richie 
Sambora, has a voice for harmonies. The 
two form one of today's best rock duos. 
This is another Jon and Richie project. 
REASON TO BUY: BON JOVI! Its an 
updated Bon Jovi. There arel2 brand new 
songs that don't sound like past efforts! 
The ballad's melodies are as trademark as 
ever. Lyrically, it's different The album's 
more about "living life" than about 
"women," and "love," as pastprojects have 
been. It's very positive. It'll take you back 
to your "innocent" pre-college/adult years 



Is Bon Jovi back on top to stay? 

when life was how it should be... simple 
and fun! 

REASON TO CRY: This disc took a 
couple listens to convince me that this is 
worthy of past Bon Jovi works. It's not as 
good as "Slippery When Wet." But it's 
much better than "New Jersey." Songs, "If 
I was Your Mother," "Fear," and "Women 
in Love," don't do Bon Jovi true justice. 
THE FINAL WORDS: The kings of rock 
are back! If they could run the country half 
as well as they rock it, I'd have voted Jon 
Bon Jovi presidency, and Richie Sambora 
V.P. Straight forward, "petal to the metal," 
"nothin' but a good time," "tear your heart 
out" American rock 'n' roll! They're back! 




Is "The Chase" Brooks curtain call? 

The "King of Country," Garth Brooks, 
releases what rumors claim his final album, 
"The Chase." For the ordinary man," who 
is responsible for literally blowing out tele- 
phone circuit boards all across American 
the day that his concert tickets go on sale, 
the big question maybe, "Is The Chase' a 
proper grand finale for the country king?" 

Simply stated, "Yes." 

The 10-track disc starts with the upbeat 
southern gospel track, "We Shall Be Free." 
It's a surprise first track. It's good. The light 
hearted second track "Somewhere Other 
Than The Night," returns Brooks to what 
made him the most successful country singer 
the past few years. 



"Mr. Right," is a jazzy "hoe-down'' coun- 
try tune, foreshadowing the possibility that 
"The Chase" is Brooks most musically di- 
verse album. 

Ballads, "Every Now and Then," and 
"Learning to Live Again" are great sing- 
along songs and have nice guitar chord 
progressions. To continue the possibility 
that this disc is his most diverse yet, he lays 
down a rather slow Memphis blue tune that 
goes by the name, "Walking After Mid- 
night." "Dixie Chicken" picks up the speed 
so you can do a little "Country Swingin'." 

But the disc last three tracks bring the 

singer back to the Brooks sound of old' 

Straight forward country for the country 

lover. 

REASON TO BUY: Yep, this is his most 

musically diverse disc. "Every Now and 

Then," is his best song on this disc. I liked 

all of the songs. Each song has its own 

personality. The diversity of this disc will 

attract new fans (like me). It's very heart 

and soul. 

REASON TO CRY: Even though I'm not 

BIG on country. There isn't much I didn't 

like. "No Fences," contain his best efforts. 

"Friends in Low Places," and "Unanswered 

Prayer," are his best songs. Nothing on this 

disc matches those two. 

THE FINAL WORDS: I understand why 

this guy blew out the phone circuit board 

and had over 1 5,000 people stand in line for 

a chance at 8,000 tickets to see this guy in 

my hometown of Tucson. My town hasn't 

seen a desire for any tickets like this since 

the season after U of A went to the Final 

Four and Sean Elliot said he was returning 

for his senior year! Garth Brooks is the 

Elvis of country! 



'A mighty fortress' is the CLU orchestra and choir 

1992 Fall concert shines for orchestra-- great debut for new choir director, Morton 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

The 1992 Fall Concert featuring the CLU 
Chamber Orchestra and Choir, held on Sat- 
urday, Nov. 1 , showcased some of the most 
talented musicians this school has to offer. 

The concert in Samuel son Chapel began 
with the Chamber Chior performing 
Chistoph W. Gluck's relaxing "Overture to 
"Iphigenia in Aulis." Chamber Orchestra. 

Diana Schafer Yao, professional bassoon- 
ist and teacher since theage of 15, joined the 
28-member Orchestra during "Andante and 
Hungarian Rondo," Opus 35 by Car Maria 
von Weber. Through this piece Yao's flaw- 



less marathon solo stunned the audience 
that applauded so long that she returned to 
give a second bow. 

The Chamber Orchestra concluded the 
first half of the concert with Joseph Haydn's 
"Symphony No. 99." They performed all 
four moments. I felt the Orchestra pre- 
formed this long piece of music very well. 
The tunes were very strong. The Finale: 
"Vivace" was very moving. 

The 64-member CLU Choir under new 
director, Wyant Morton, "made a joyful 
noise to the Lord" as they "shook the 
temple" with Martin Luther's, "A Mighty 
Fortress is Our God." It was indeed a 



mighty number to begin the second half of 
the evening off with. 

The Choir went on to do Nickolaus 
Decius' "Lamb of God," and "Cantate 
Domino" by Heinrich Schutz, before doing 
Egil's Hovland's "Saul," which tells the 
story of Saul's persecution of Christians 
and the "Church." This piece was very 
different then most choir numbers. This 
song had a narration backed by the choir 
chants, which came off as though you were 
listening to a religious group speaking in 
tongues. 

"Guds Soon har gjort meg fri" ("God Son 
has made me free") passed before we were 
given a chance to hear the men sing "Down 



in the Valley" followed by "He's Gone 
Away," by the women. 

The Choir came back together to back up 
tenorShawn Ives, "Ain'tGot Time to Die," 
before closing up their half of the very 
impressive, relaxing and enjoyable concert 
with "Beautiful Savior, featuring soloist 
soprano Laurie Nelson on the second verse. 

The choir has improved since last year. 
Wyant Morton's enthusiasm came across 
in a concert that seemed to be more on the 
contemporary side than past concerts. He 
seems very in touch with the choir, giving 
mem more contemporary arrangements and 
songs. 



K HO 



Nim-mhu-v. I^^2 






Screaming Trees a young 
band on the rise to fame 



COLLEGE PRESS SERVICE 

i 

"Late Nighi with David Leilerman" and 
the new film "Singles" are feolh favorites 
college audiences. Lately, those two pop 
phenomena have something in common: 
Screaming Trees. 

Those who caught David Letterman in 
late October were treated to the dry -wilted 
host's reaction to Screaming Trees as they 
tore through (and wore) pumpkins, de- 
scribed ham as "just trail mix for us" and 
basically created a mess. 

"I don't know, Paul," Letterman said. 
"They were really great, but they scare me." 

"The Trees were on tour in New York in 
support of their new album, "Sweet 
Oblivion." Guitarist Lee Conner spoke with 
The Vermillion recently as he prepared to 
leave New York for another leg of the tour. 

"I knew that would get a reaction out of 
him ," said Trees guitarist Lee Conner about 
the trail mix comment "He saw a couple of 
really big guys going after the food, and I 
knew he would say something. He always 
does that" 

Screaming Trees got their start in the 
quiet backwater ofEUensburg, Wash., where 
vocalist Mark Lanegan, Conner, and his 
brother, bassist Van Connner started jam- 
ming together. Original drummer Mark 
Pickerel is still in Ellensburg. He runs a 
record store next to the Conner's parents' 
video shop. 

"I'm sure it's gotta be tough now," said 
Conner of the current musical competition 
in Seattle. 

"Starting a band there must be hell. Just 
trying to find rehearsal space is hard, even 
for us. A lot of the clubs don't want to hire 
bands they don't know, and there must be 
more bands per capita there than anywhere 
else. 
"The up side is that there are a lot of bands 
doing their own thing. There's a ton of 
original music up there." 

Doggonit, Drama just 
doesn't have a clue 



In 1984, Screaming Trees recorded a 
demonstration tape, which got the attention 
of Ray Farrell of SST Records. The band 
was signed to the label and in 1987 released 
it's first SST album, "Even If And Espe- 
cially When." The Trees switched labels in 
1990, signing with Epic. "Sweet Oblivion" 
is the band's second full album for Epic, 
following 199 l's "Uncle Anesthesia." 

"Musically, signing with Epic has had no 
effect on us," said Conner, "except that we 
had more money to spend on our records. 
We had to spend more, because producers, 
studios and everything else are really in- 
flated as far as prices go. 

"Artistically, though, the label didn't 
make any difference. We could have done 
this record with SST pretty much the same 
except for the quality of the production and 
studio." 

"We're really not part of a scene or sound 
or anything," Conner said in explaining the 
band's sound. "A lot of bands get together 
and say 'We want to sound just like Nir- 
vana or just like Pearl Jam.' We just play 
our own stuff. Everyone has influences, but 
I don't think that we sound like any one 
artist." 

The new album was a change in as much 
as the sons were written over a three-month 
period prior to recording. Before this. 
Screaming Trees had collected material 
from several lime periods, then recorded 
the best of the group. 

Screaming Trees received an unexpected 
boost earlier this year when the song "Nearly 
Lost You" was included on the soundtrack 
of Cameron Crowe's film "Singles." Ac- 
cording to Conner, the soundtrack was a 
terrific break. 

"I really think it has helped us. I mean, it 
sold like over a million copies," Conner 
said. The band's last album sold about 
50,000 copies. "It's weird to think of that 
many people having an album with one of 
our songs on it in their house 



By Mark McCracken 

STUDENT WRITER 



Who is the "Real Inspector Hound"? Or 

more importantly who killed whom or what, 
when, where and why? Exactly. The "Real 
Inspector Hound" isaplaybyTomStoppard 
which delves deeply into this uuer chaos. 
One might call it, "Siskel and Ebert meet 
The Twilight Zone." 
The show opens as two theater critics find 
their seats, and ends in mayhem. In be- 
tween is complete insanity, with a murder, 
a homicidal wheelchair driver, a killer, and 
of course, inspector hound. 

What results from this motley crew is a 
sinister game of musical chairs with more 



murder and more mayhem. 

It is definitely a well-written show with 
many twists and turns, "but it has a begin- 
ning, a middle and I have no doubt it will 
prove to have an end. For this let us give 
thanks, and double thanks for a good clean 
show without a trace of smut." It does 
promise to be a jolly good show, and guar- 
anteed fun for all. 

"The Real Inspector Hound" is playing a 
double bill with "After Magritte," also writ- 
ten by Stoppard, and both are directed by 
Ken Gardner. 

Performances are scheduled Nov. 12 
through Nov. 14 at 8 p.m.. and Nov. 19 
through Nov. 21 at 8 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 22 
is a matinee. Curtain is at 2 p.m. 



Redford's 'River,' has 
worthwhile message 



By Mike Gertchokcff 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



If you can handle a good old dose of 
family values and enjoy beautiful scenery, 
then "A River Runs Through It" is a movie 
you should definately see. The Columbia 
Pictures release was directed by Academy 
Award winner Robert Redford. 

Set in the gorgeous mountains of Mon- 
tana in the early 1900s the film stars two 
young brothers played by Craig Sheffer 
and Brad Pitt who grow up in a family 
where only two things matter in I i fe, church 
and fly fishing. Their father (Tom Skerritt) 
is a minister for the local church and a 
stem disciplinarian. 

If Norman (Sheffer) and Paul (Pitt) 
weren't busy pleasing their father, they 
were fishing or would sometimes sneak 
into town to see the whore houses. 

When their childhood ended, Norman 
and Paul drifted from home. Norman went 
to college and Paul became a newspaper 
reporter. The boys became young men. 

The movie's message begins to take 



shape when Norman gets his degree and 
is unsure of what he wants to do. He 
returns home and discovers that his 
brother has changed. 

Norman has been away for a while 
and soon realizes that nothing perfect 
lasts forever, except your memories. 

The peaceful memories of the past no 
longer applied to the lives of Norman 
and Paul. As adults they were two very 
different people and the understanding 
between them was gone. 
The point of the film, wonderfully nar- 
rated by Redford as the character of 
Norman, is that you can love a person 
without completely understanding the 
person you love. 

Norman, who hoped to be an English 
professor, disliked the fact that his 
younger brother has become a reckless 
reporter who drank just a little too much, 
but the unity of being brothers never 
ceased to exist. 

Norman still loved his brother and 
saw the good in him. Paul still loved his 
older brother and saw the good in him. 



. 




Coming to the SUB 



BREATHTAKING! 

TO ENTHUSIASTIC THUMBS UP. 



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This is Disney's crowning 
achievement and probably the 
greatest animated film 
of all time.® 



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Beauty-dt'' Beast 



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When: Nov 12 at 8 p.m., Nov. 15 at 7 p.m. 

Other upcoming Movies 

Encino Man Nov. 19 (8 p.m.), Nov. 22 (7 p.m.) 

Far and Away Dec. 3 (8 p.m.), Dec. 6 (7 p.m.) 

Lethal Weapon 3 Dec. 10 (8 p.m.), Dec. 13 (7 p.m.) 



ECHO 



NoM'tnlHT'i. IW2 



Men's cross country team to 
compete in regionals this week 



By Vanessa Martin 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



After a tough season ending with a record 
of 1 -7 in conference, the men's cross coun- 
try team is working hard to improve for the 
NCAA Western Regionals. 

The team will be participating in the 
NCAA Western Regionals on November 
14 at Mills College in Oakland. CLU will 
face the tough competition of the SCIAC 
and other independent Division III schools. 

Matt Griffin, in his second year as coach, 
feels that his team will fair well against 
these other teams in the Regionals and 
continuously supports his runners. 

"If both Bobby Wiley and Jukka Sitanen 
(CLU newcomers) run excellent races, then 



they both have a chance to qualify for the 
individual races at the Nationals," said Grif- 
fin. 

Griffin is content with this season, but is 
looking to strengthen his team for next year. 

"If the runners run track and train hard 
during the off-season, they will come into 
next season much improved," said Griffin. 

The team will indeed be training hard in 
the next two weeks by practicing a "taper- 
down workout" which involves intense 
training that decreases before the date of 
competition. 

Griffin reflects upon the season as one 
that will definitely improve in time. "I look 
back at it as a building season. Even though 
my runners are young, they've improved 
steadily," said Griffin. 



CLU's athletic fields, facilities 
need to be improved -- soon 



Interested in playing tennis ? 

For anyone interested in playing for the Kingsmen tennis team, 
there will be an important meeting... 

Thursday, Nov. 12, at 7:30 p.m. in the Athletic Office 

For more information regarding the men's tennis team 
please contact Herb Rapp at 494-7979 



Let's face it, CLU doesn't have suffi- 
cient athletic facilities. Not only domost 
coaches and athletes agree, the NCAA 
voting committee does. 

Since joining the NCAA Division III 
and the Southern California Intercolle- 
giate Athletic Conference, CLU has been 
denied hosting playoffs last season in 
basketball, men's and women's soccer 
and baseball. And so far this season the 
soccer teams again were denied. ..why? 

Well, it's not because the teams aren't 
good enough or ranked atop the nation's 
elite. In fact, last season the baseball 
team was ranked No. 1 in the nation and 
had to travel to UC San Diego. This 
doesn't sound right. 

How about this season you ask? Well 
the Regals soccer team, ranked No. 3 in 
the Far West Region had to travel to 
UCSD as well. The Tritons weren't 
ranked higher, in fact the Regals had 
already defeated the Tritons earlier in the 
season 2-0 at UCSD, until the playoffs 
when the Regals lost 3-2. 
The reason UCSD hosts in the playoffs 
is because UCSD has fabulous athletic 
facilities. 

Thousand Oaks High School and Simi 
Valley High School's athletic facilities 
both put CLU's to shame as well. This is 
ridiculous when your local high schools 




Rick W. Wilson 
Sports Editor 



have much better athletic facilities. 

I know the coaches and players really 
aren't in the best position to keep asking 
"WHEN is this so called North Campus 
Athletic Complex going to arrive," but I 
am. When is this thing going to begin? Or 
is it? Many students feel it is all a scam. 
And I bet that many coaches, professors, 
alumni and boosters feel the same way. 

Now comes a question, let's all be hon- 
est with ourselves even if we have friends 
that play another sport. 

Football is the priority sport on the CLU 
campus, many students and coaches put 
hours and hours in to make the football 
program work. It is also the school's top 
revenue sport. The team is young and is 
improving each game and each season 
and will soon be making the playoffs, 
what is going to happen when the football 
team is denied, will the football alumni 
startup? Nobody really knows the answer 
until it happens, let's not let it 
happen. ..Chancellor Jerry Miller-: (Miller 
is in charge of the capital programs now.) 



P 

I 

I 

I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 






i 




All-you-can eat lunch 

Includes: Pizza, pasta, salad 
and Italian broad. j^u^^ , 



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— * PIZIfl 6 PASTA # \ 




Also: Karoke Bar every Tuesday night. 
Come out and be a star ...you never know 
who you might meet! 




Large pizza; 
with one ! 
topping | 

$1 .50 delivery charge \ 



CLU Echo special. 



1724 Avenida De Los Arboles #H (next to Albertson's) Thousand Oaks. (805) 493-2914 



Nou-inlHT '». W>2 



MHO 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Sprawled out on ihe sidelines, clutching 
his knee and screaming in pain, Cassidy 
O'Sullivan was beginning to learn that 
homecoming football games are not among 
his favorite. 

Playing starting quarterback in a home- 
coming game two years ago. O'Sullivan 
dropped back in the pocket looking for an 
open receiver and boom , he was tweaked — 
nailed high and low by two La Verne in- 
coming defensive lineman. O'Sullivan in- 
jured the interior cruciate ligament of his 
left knee in this game. 

This year's Oct. 17 homecoming game 
against Occidental may have been different 
in the circumstances — O'Sullivan playing 
starting tailback instead of quarterback — 
but after his football cleat got stuck in the 
grass as he was drilled from the side, the 
result was no different — another injury. 

Same Mt. Clef stadium. Another 
Kingsmen homecoming football game 
Maybe he should have known. After all, 
this was the second time he was injured in 
a homecoming contest So then maybe he 
should have stayed home. Watched the tra- 
ditional parade and game on TV. Enjoy the 
picnic in the park. Anticipate plans for the 
big dance. You know, play it safe. 
By the same token, maybe he should have 
let his knee and ankle swell up to balloon 
size after his most recent injury. Be com- 
fortable in knowing his team's subsequent 
loss was partially because he could no longer 

contribute. 
ButO'Sullivan.byhisown choice, vowed 
to block out the pain and play on after sitting 
out for only a few minutes. The Kingsmen 
went on to win in overtime, 17-14. 

"I just set all the pain out of my mind," 
said O'Sullivan, CLU 's No. 4 all-time rusher 
of re-entering the game. "I knew we had to 
win and I wanted to make sure I was in the 
game. That's where I wanted to be." 

O'Sullivan hobbled for 130 yards on 30 
carries and two touchdowns setting up a 



Pain and Gain 

Senior Tailback Cassidy O'Sullivan has done it all for 
the Kingsmen - quarterback, receiver, punt returner, 
running back - while, all along, warding off injury 

Ben Schuldheisz 34-yard field goal 
that won it 

It just went to show that if the 5-11, 
195-pound senior tailback wants to 
play in a game bad enough, a little 
injury won't stop him. He was hurt 
two years ago in this traditional game 
— it didn't stop him then, so it sure 
wouldn't stop him now. 

"There was nothing that was going 
to keep me out of this game," he 
added. 

And even since the homecoming 
game, the season has continued quite 
well for O'Sullivan. 

After sitting out the following 
week'sgame(a 19-7 winoverMenlo) 
then being tagged "the wanted man" 
by the University of Redlands' de- 
fense (a 56-24 loss) for only 47 yards, 
O'Sullivan rushed for 183 yards in 21 
carries in his last home game at CLU 
in a 55-37 loss to La Verne. 

The season, which was CLU's first 
as an official member of SCI AC, will 
come to an end after next week's 
away game against league rival 
Whittier. CLU goes into the game 
. with a 3-5 overall record, and 2-3 in 
SCIAC. The Kingsmen finished last 
season with a 5-5 record. 

The Whittier game will also mark the end 
of O'Sullivan's CLU career, which was 
mostly spent in the limelight and followed 
closely by both, the local media and sports 
fans alike. 

O'Sullivan started at quarterback, re- 
turned punts, returned kickoffs, played wide 
receiver and finally found his place for the 
past two years as one of the more effective 
rushers in CLU history at tailback. 




Siri Hetrick/Echo 

Cassidy O'Sullivan 

O'Sullivan came to CLU from Big Bear 
High in 1989 and immediately had an im- 
pact. As a freshman, he ran for a 97-year 
touchdown return against UC Santa Bar- 
bara. In his sophomore year he played dual 
roles as quarterback and running back, throw- 
ing for 369 yards and rushing for 314. He 
had the second best season by a Kingsmen 
running back by rushing for 990 yards on a 
school-record 238 attempts in his junior 
year. 



Kingsmen trounced by Leopard's attack 
in last home game of season, 55-37 



By Ray Sobrino and Rick W. Wilson 

ECHO SPORTS WRITERS 

The game featured what many would call 
a fully loaded attack.. .both running and 
passing and . Totaling 1 ,285 yards of total 
of fen se and the most combined points scored 
in a CLU football game, 92. 

With the 55-37 loss the Kingsmen fall to 
2-3 in SCIAC and 3-5 overall and are on the 
verge of having a losing season after play- 
ing .500 ball last season. 

It was a see-saw battle until the Leopards 
scored for the second time in the third 
quarter opening up its lead to 49-31 after 
only having a 35-31 lead at intermission. 

La Verne's quarterback, Willie Reyna had 
a career day, all he did was pass for 330 
yards and six touchdownsas well as rushing 
for 29 yards and two touchdowns. 



CLU quarterback also had a career day as 
he passed for 373 yards and three touch- 
downs, 1 1 of his 30 completions were di- 
rected to senior wide receiver Len Bradley, 
falling one reception shy of lying the record 
for most receptions in a game. 

Scott Wheeler finished the day with five 
catches for 84 yards and two touchdowns 
while Rob Caulfield finished with seven 
receptions for 91 yards and had six kickoff 
returns for 140 yards. 

Cassidy O'Sullivan tied Dave Nankivell's 
1 8-year old record for most yards rushing in 
a single game with 183 yards on just 21 
attempts. O'Sullivan scored two more touch- 
downs giving him 1 1 on the year. 

With 12 tackles, linebacker Chris Seslito 
recorded his 100th tackle of the year and his 
300lh of his career, putting him No.2 for 
most tackles all-time. 



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Breaking CLU's record for rushing at- 
tempts was seemed inevitable for 
O'Sullivan. He has always enjoyed run- 
ning 30, 35 or even 45 times a game. 

"That is the point where I really get in the 
groove of the game," O'Sullivan said. "I 
like carrying the ball as much as they will 
give it to me. I would carry it 100 times if 
they gave it to me that much." 

As far as his style of running, that was 
something established at the onset of his 
CLU career. Whether he was dropping 
back in the pocket looking for an open 
receiver or dodging tackles or running the 
ball through the middle, O'Sullivan's style 
was always original. 

"I like to juke people — make them miss 
me," he said. 'To make the other guys look 
stupid, I would say that is my forte." 

O'Sullivan first injured his left knee ex- 
actly two years prior to this year's home- 
coming game, and was confronted with the 
surgery dilemma. After contemplation and 
discussion with a few doctors, he decided 
to put it off. Since then, O'Sullivan has 
been building up his quadriceps and ham- 
string muscles, further strengthening his 
knee. 

Another reason for O'Sullivan's success 
has been the offensive line of senior center 
Ben McEnroe, junior offensive lineman 
Mike Salka, sophomore offensive lineman 
Victor Magdaleno as well as the emer- 
gence of two effective rushers to lighten his 
load: Ivan Moreno and Steve Roussell. 
Roussell went to school with O'Sullivan at 
Big Bear High and was coerced into com- 
ing to CLU by O'Sullivan. 

Moreno, a 5-10, 198-pound freshman 
fullback has rushed for 280 yards in 68 
carries and four touchdowns 

"Moreno and Roussell have helped me 
out a lot this year," O'Sullivan said. 
"(Moreno) is a big kid and a great blocker, 
and Rousell is really going to step up even 
more next year." 

"When I leave here, people won't even 
know I'm gone," he said "These guys are 
going to do a great job." 

As far as the attention from the media, 
O'Sullivan might still be involved in that 
process — but this time he'll be at the other 
end of the microphone. With his communi- 
cation arts degree, O'Sullivan would like 
to get into sports broadcasting. He is look- 
ing to the off-season for a job-related in- 
ternship, covering high school games. 



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November 9, 1992 



ECHO 



Kingsmen,Regals again fall in round 2 of soccer playoffs 

Kingsmen defeat Stags 1-0 , lose to Colorado College 2-0; Regals take Trinity , 3-0 , lose to UCSD, 3-2 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Last year the CLU men's and women's 
soccer learns each took league title honors 
into the playoffs. The Regals and Kingsmen 
then lost in the second round of the post- 
season. 

Although both teams have many new 
players and made some key changes, bom 
came up short again on the road to the final 
four. 

The Kingsmen beat SCIAC-rival 
Claremont.1-0, on Nov. 7 in the first round 
of the NCAA Division III Far West Re- 
gional, then lost to Colorado College, 2-0, 
on Nov. 8 in the second round. The Regals 
shut out Trinity Lutheran, 3-0, in the first 
round Nov. 7 before losing to UC San 
Diego 3-2 in the second round the next day. 

For the Regals, the road to the playoffs — 
from beginning to end — was almost iden- 
tical to last season. They again went unde- 
feated in SCIAC ( 1 3-0), beating most league 
teams handily. Their overall record remained 
respectable at 1 7-4 . And last year the Regals 
also took out their first playoff opponent 
with ease before falling to the Tritons, 2-0. 

"They just got lucky," said junior forward 
Rachael Wackerman of this year's loss to 
UCSD. "We played better in the first half. 
But today was their day." 

Wackerman scored both goals in the first 
half — a comerkick assisted by Carla 
Crawford at the 17:28 mark and an unas- 
sisted goal off her left foot at the 29:07 mark 
— before the Tritons lowered the boom 
with 24:25 remaining in the game to break 
the 2-2 tie. 

Freshman halfback Jill Gallegos had two 
goals and Joey Al lard added another in the 
Trinity game. 

"That had to be one of our best games of 
the season," said Gallegos, an Agoura High 
graduate. "Nothing was going wrong. We 
even had three shots that should have gone 
in." 

"But the game against UCSD was a tough 
one. They outplayed us, especially in the 
last 20 minutes. It was a nightmare." 

The game against UCSD was also very 



Sports Calendar 

Efioibaii 

Nov. 14, 1 p.m. - Whlttler 
College, away 

Women's Cross Country 
Nov. 13,9:15 a.m. -NCAA 
Division III Regionals, Mills 
College, Oakland 

Men's Cross Country 
Nov. 17, TBA - NCAA Division III 
Western Championship, Mills 

College, Oakland 




m 









The 1992 CLU women's soccer team 




The 1992 CLU men's soccer team 



Coach Kuntz travels in "Primetime' fashion 



Sports Information Department 

It is impossible to be in two places at once, 
but the CLU men's and women's soccer 
head coach, George Kuntz did the next best 
thing, as he flew by helicopter from the 
women's soccer playoffs al UC San Diego 
in La Jolla to the men's playoffs at the 
Claremont Colleges. 

The main question was which team would 
he coach. To solve the problem for the day, 
Kuntz rode in a helicopter owned and pi- 
loted by Joe Messina of Southern Califor- 
nia Traffic Watch, who does traffic in 
Skycopter 92 for the Thousand Oaks-based 



KNJO-FM 92.7 weekday morinings. 

Kuntz coached the Regals to a 3-0 win 
over Trinity University of Texas, then 
caught his ride around 12:35 p.m. at Mile 
High Field, across the street from the soccer 
complex on the UCSD campus. 

He was taken to Cable Airport in Upland 
where he was picked up and drove to 
Claremont-Mudd-Scripps. 

Here he arrived near halflime with his 
Kingsmen ahead 1-0. 

The second half of the game was score- 
less as the Kingsmen went on to win, giving 
Kuntz the thrill of witnessing a pair of 
playoff victories in one day. 



physical, as it always has been between 
these two Division III rivals. 

"I was getting knocked down every- 
where," Gallegos said. "It wasn't that they 
were bigger than us. it was the way they 
played." 

Freshman forward Keir Cochran scored 
the winning goal for the Kingsmen in the 
Claremont game at the 38:24 mark in the 
firsthalf. The Kingsmen wereoutshot in the 
Colorado game, 1 7-4, but CLU goalie Josh 
Green made 13 saves. 

The Kingsmen did come home partially 
satisfied, however, as beating the Stags at 
Claremont was sweet revenge. 

Claremont, just one week earlier, gave 
the Kingsmen a scare by shutting out CLU 
1-0, in the SCIAC championship game. 
CLU figured it had to win that game to gain 
an invitation to the playoffs. But even after 
the loss, the Kingsmen and the Stags were 
both invited to the playoffs at Claremont 
College. 

Cochran took a pass from junior mid- 
fielder Dave Eshleman and, in a one-on- 
one situation with the goalie, won the battle 
with the Kingsmen 's only score. The cel- 
ebration that followed was the best part of 
the weekend for CLU. 

"We had a great time after the goal," said 
Cochran, in his first college playoff apj. ear- 
ance. "Especially with their crowd and with 
our crowd there. It was awesome." 

The loss against the No. 1 -seeded Colo- 
rado Tigers was partially due to the fact that 
the Kingsmen were not fully recovered 
from the emotional win over the Stags, 
Cochran said. "They played really good in 
the air," Cochran said. "It was a good game 
overall. The refs weren't calling as many 
fouls. There was a lot of hard tackling. But 
our team is physical and we like that style. 

"I think we would win them if we played 
them again. If we played them 10 times, we 
could probably win nine." 

Coach George Kuntz opted to stay for the 
Regals' game Oct. 8, after attending both 
the previous day. 




George Kuntz 



More student 
stress seen 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 



News, page 2 



Learning how 
to de-Pepper 



Opinion, page 7 




Monday, November 16, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No. 10 



Student arrested for drug connections 

Junior allegedly sold 156 lbs. of marijuana; $10,000 found 



By Amy Dale and Kristin Butler 

ECHO STAFF WRITERS 



CLU junior Moshe Levy, 24, was arrested 
at his home Nov. 9 by Ventura County 
sheriffs detectives on suspicion of possess- 
ing and selling marijuana. 

Ventura County Sheriff Gary Pentis said 
detectives and FBI agents had been watch- 
ing Levy's house in Thousand Oaks for 
some lime, and after allegedly seeing sev- 
eral drug transactions, obtained a search 
warrant to search Levy's home. 

"We have really good information from 
three or four sources that say he's been 
dealing for about six years," Pentis said. 

The search produced SI 0,000 in cash as 
well as five pounds of marijuana, according 
to the Los Angeles Times on Nov. 1 1 . Levy's 
two roommates, 22-year-old Bryan Pearson 
and 27-year-old Preston Walsh, were ar- 



rested with Levy. 

The three men were taken to East Valley 
Jail where they were booked on illegal 
possession and sale of drugs. Levy was 
released after making bail Nov. 10, while 
Pearson and Walsh were moved to Ventura 
County Jail, where they were being held on 
S5.000 bail each. 

According to Pentis, Levy was "lucky to 
get out; we were in the process of raising 
his bail to $50,000 but he got out before we 
got approval from the judge." 

CLU Dean of Student Affairs Ronald 
Kragthorpe said that at this time no action 
will be taken against Levy as far as the 
university is concerned. Kragthorpe in- 
tends to wait for the charges pending against 
Levy and will evaluate the situation at thai 

time. 

"Historically, Cal Lutheran has not in- 
volved itself in legal matters with stu- 



dents," Kragthorpe said. 

Levy's arrest came after Ventura resi- 
dents Jeffrey Steward and Craig Minney 
were arrested in Utah with 156 pounds of 
marijuana allegedly sold to them by Levy. 
According to Pentis, Levy at first "tried to 
play the game where he'd say he only sold 
a little to his friends and that's it, but we 
know that's not true." 

Pentis added that this was the sixth time 
Steward and Minney bought large quanti- 
ties of marijuana from Levy, and dial both 
men are "willing to testify to that." 

When asked what would happen to Levy 
concerning the arrest, Pentis commented 
that "he has the opportunity to cooperate 
with us, and the charges against him could 
drop to a lesser degree or to none if he'll tell 
us what he knows. The case now is being 
moved to the District Attorney's office, 
and we'll go from there." 



Mills discusses ecology, 
feminism, restoration 



By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

Author, editor, lecturer and ecology activ- 
ist Stephanie Mills called for people to co- 
operate in smaller, regional efforts to pre- 
vent the environmental destruction of the 
planet. 

Mills was this year's Harold Stoner Clark 
lecturer on Nov. 9. 

Mills has been involved in bioregionalism, 
a topic of one of the lectures, for quite some 
time. She says her own pessimism was one 
of the reasons she was drawn to 
bioregionalism. 

Bioregionalism is bio-centric instead of 
anthropocentric. All living beings have equal 
rights to life instead of man's ultimate right 
to rule. The movement is non-reformist and 
non- violent. To be a bioregionalist, a loyalty 
a bioregion similar to the loyalty to family is 
required. 

A bioregion may be determined by water- 
sheds, vegetation, and in California, by the 
territories of Native American tribes. Each 
bioregion is distinctive and individual. 

At her graduation ceremony from Mills, 
she gave a speech entitled, "The Future is a 



Cruel Hoax." In a world in which 140 
species of animals and plants disappear 
into extinction each day, Mills says she 
pities the young who must live on mis 
ravaged planet and has vowed not to have 
any children of her own. 

It is this pessimism that keeps Mills from 
falling back on the "soft and impotent" 
easy solutions of technology to cure the 
environmental crisis. She says that we must 
rebuild the ecostructure instead of 
"debuilding" it. In order to accomplish this. 
Mills suggests working together in small 
groups for a slower, simpler way of life. 

Mills spoke of a particular restoration 
project in California in which school chil- 
dren are involved in the planting of sap- 
lings to stabilize eroded topsoil and the use 
of hatchboxes to boost the population of 
salmon. 

Mills calls these efforts part of 
reinhabitory thinking. This means that the 
participants are making a conscious effort 
to alter the environment In order for this to 
occur, she says, people must be liberated 
from their own little egos to work .together 
successfully. 

Restoration of the prairie is also a large 




Stephanie Mills 

project in the U.S. for ecologists. Aldo 
Leopold, a forester and ecologist, is one of 
Mills' models. Mills has spoken to 
Leopold's eldest daughter and has visited 
the Leopold residence, now a historic state 
park. She has viewed the incredible change 
of ecology on that land due to the interven- 
tion of the Leopold family after the original 
owner burned itto the ground. The Leopolds 
planted pine saplings where groves of ma- 
ture trees now stand. Animals have re- 
claimed homes lost decades ago to flames. 
Prairieland, a difficult restoration, is abun- 
dant and healthy at the Leopold residence. 

See MILLS, page 3 



Hard Rock 
hosting walk 



Entertainment, page 8 



Prospects 
visit CLU 



Campus Life, page 4 



Radio tower 
building costs 
nearing limit 

By Charlie Flora 

ECHO E DITOR-IN-CHIEF 

With construction costs, license renewal 
and new site approval expenses looming, 
a good chunk of the money allocated for 
CLU's radio tower project has already 
been spent on pre-construction costs, it 
was announced at the Nov. 9 faculty meet- 
ing. 

The approximate $270,000 spent for le- 
gal fees, environmental impact reports and 
FCC license fees among others, has all but 
consumed the original budget of $290,000, 
which was passed by the Board of Regents 
and intended for the completion of the 
entire project — including the actual con- 
struction of the tower. 

At this point the regents, CLU's govern- 
ing body, will not allow the university to 
spend any more than the remaining $20,000 
that was passed at their October budget 
meeting, according to CLU President 

Luther Luedtke. 
If the project requires more money , it will 

again have to be approved by the regents, 
Luedtke said. 

However, if the money for the actual 
construction will be approved, Luedtke 
said, is not known. The president added 
that the $290,000 budget for the tower has 
been altered but did not say what the new 
budget was. 

For now, the estimated $20,000 remain- 
ing will be spent on getting approval for 
construction of the new site on the Conejo 
Grade. Whether or not CLU will have to 
spend more money on environmental re- 
ports depends on if the mitigated negative 
declaration — a proposition to the city 
Planning Commission to forego further 
EIRs — is passed at the Dec. 14 planners' 
meeting. 

"The zone changes for CLU's new site 
will require City Council approval as well 
as the approval of another Special Use 
Permit," said Ed Rinke, a City Council 
planner who is preparing the tower' s SUP. 

Also, the FCC license, which allows the 
tower to be built, has yet to be renewed as 
of Nov. 13. 

The site CLU is pursuing is next to other 
towers owned by Southern California 
See TOWER, page 3 



««4 ..,••••■»' .«•«■••»•»*••« 




irribi 



I- 



November 16, 199.? 



ECHO 



i 

Economics, unrealistic demands cause student stress 



By College Press Service 
and Kristin Butler 

ECHO MANAGING EDITOR 



Whether it's slaving over books or at a 
part-time job, college students risk burnout 
with the late hours and hectic schedules in 
the race to get a diploma. 

Workaholism wears many faces in the 
college population: It shows up in an 
overachieving, perfectionist "super-stu- 
dent," a cash-strapped scholar juggling a 
job and schoolwork, or a college athlete 
who squeezes study between hours of prac- 
tice, say psychologists who counsel 
stressed-out students. 

"There is a sense, nationwide, that men- 
tal health staffs are seeing more distressed 
college students," said Phillip Meilman, 
director of counseling at the College of 
William and Mary in Virginia and author 
of "Beating the College Blues." 

"There is no hard data, however, but 
there is a subjective impression that there is 
a higher level of dysfunction, that there are 
more serious problems," Meilman said, 
noting that substance abuse is often an 
attempt to regulate stress. 

The average college experience today is 
no longer the easy, unrushed transition into 
adulthood that it used to be. 



'The stakes have been raised to the point 
that everyone else has to do more to arrive at 
the same place, and that becomes stressful 
and unhealthy," Meilman said. 

Mental health experts agree that economic 
problems are taking a toll on students, and 
many are seeking helpat university counsel- 
ing centers to cope with the complexities of 
their lives. 

"The increasing cost of college, the prob- 
lematic economy, coupled with students 
placing unrealistic demands on themselves, 
are having an impact on students and on how 
much they can engage in the learning pro- 
cess," said Alan Berkowitz, director of the 
counseling center at Hobart and William 
Smith Colleges in New York. 

Students are working more hours at part- 
time and full-time jobs and are getting paid 
less for their efforts. Educators complain 
that bleary-eyed students, struggling to pay 
rent and tuition, often put academics on the 
back burner. 

However, colleges and universities are 
becoming more enlightened about stress. 

New York University has more than 50 
programs in residence halls to assist stu- 
dents in coping with stress. One group, 
known as "Peers Ears," offers walk-in of- 
fices staffed with trained students who offer 
support to harassed students. 



Senate expresses concern 
over student involvement 



By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The ASCLU Senate expressed concern 
for the lack of student panicipation and 
interest in Senate-sponsored activities dur- 
ing the Nov. 11 meeting. Many Senate 
members are feeling discouraged by the 
poor attendance level of students. 

In an effort to improve events and the 
Senate's image, a survey is going to be 
distributed in order to determine what types 
of activities the students at CLU are inter- 
ested in. 
Monte Carlo night took place on Nov. 14 



in the gymnasium. Black jack, poker, 
mocktails and a DJ were some of the main 
attractions. As students entered they were 
given S50 worth of chips to play with. There 
was a contest to see which class could win 
the most money, that class then donated that 
money to charity. 
Parents weekend is being planned for Feb- 
ruary . Letters to parents are in the process of 
being mailed. 

Pep Athletics Commissioner Michelle 
Milius announced that the nominations for a 
school mascot are a knight and a Lu Dog. 
Elections will be held to determine the win- 
ning mascot. 



"I think it's important to refocus and to 
bite off small bits at a lime instead of trying 
to tackle everything at once. It's easier to 
work in small chunks," commented CLU 
Pastor Mark Knutson. 

"I think one of the things students forget 
about when they're under stress is the im- 
portance of physical exercise. The fatigue 
created by stress is not genuine, and stu- 
dents can work through some stress by 
expending some energy," added Knutson. 

Student stress seems to gel worse as years 
go by, according to an article in The New 
York Times that recendy reported that the 
mental health center at the University of 
Washington in Seattle sees more graduate 
and professional students than undergradu- 
ates, and more seniors than juniors. 

Even at institutions where money worries 
take a backseat to academic concerns, the 
issue of workaholism has taken on new 
dimensions in the past five years. 

Mental health workers say that habitual, 
addictive work patterns among college stu- 
dents have childhood roots, and even chil- 

Luedtke speaks at 
CAPIO meeting 

By Amy Anderson 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

President Luedtke spoke to the Califor- 
nia Association of Public Information Of- 
ficials Nov. 10 following a luncheon hosted 
in the Nelson room. 

Luedtke *s speech entitled "Gaining Cred- 
ibility Within and Without: A View From 
the Top" included information about the 
time that he spent as director of the Journal- 
ism Department at the University of South- 
ern California. 

Luedtke also described the move from 
USC to Cal Lutheran:"The move fit so 

beautifully into my life CLU and USC 

are very different kinds of institutions and 
have equal reasons to be proud." 

Luedtke mentioned that CLU does have 
the advantage of being small and recendy 
formed. 

"California Lutheran is a wonderful story 



dren as young as 4, 5 and 6 are feeling 
pressured to compete with their peers in 
today's world. 
'There is a lot of rewarding of that kind of 
behavior in our society," said Dr. Mort 
Ormond, author of "The 14-Day Stress 
Cure," who says that students of all ages are 
suffering an "epidemic of stress." 

"Sometimes stress will come out in the 
sense that students will come in complain- 
ing of a cold every week or of muscle aches 
and what not," said Beverly Kemmerling, 
CLU's Director of Health Services. "Stress 
reduces a person's immune system which 
can lead to sickness more often," she added. 

Mental health experts say they can often 
chart the stress level at their institutions by 
the academic schedule and the time of year. 

"It fluctuates, of course, during the se- 
mester as to how many students come to me 
with stress, but it's usually mid-semester 
and final exam time. Stress can also be 
related to issues at home or relationships, 
but it's certainly related to academics," said 
Knutson. 




Luedtke at the CAPIO meeting. 

that needs to be more widely told," Luedtke 
commented. 

Luedtke also expressed the importance of 
performing duties with intelligence and a 
high level of respect. He believes it is im- 
portant to be connected with an institution 
that has a social purpose. 



Iron Mountain String 
Band coming to CLU 

Clap your hands and stomp your feet to 
the rhythm of old-time southern moun- 
tain style music as the Iron Mountain 
String Band performs at 8 p.m. Nov. 16 in 
CLU's Preus-Brandt Forum. Admission 
is $5, or free with a CLU ID. 

Library, Chapel to 
host poster exhibit 



NEWS BRIEFS 



Racism, poverty and politics will be ex- 
plored in a poster exhibit and a lecture. The 
lecture and exhibit are free and are open to 
the public. 

The exhibit. "500 Years Since Columbus: 
The Legacy Continues," will be displayed 
through Dec. 16. 

The exhibit, which is from the Center for 
the Study of Political Graphics in Los Ange- 
les and has been shown nationally, will be 



displayed in CLU's Pearson Library and 
Samuelson Chapel foyer. Hours for the 
exhibit are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through 
Friday. 

On Saturdays and Sundays, only the Li- 
brary portion of the exhibit will be open. 
Weekend hours are Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 
p.m., and Sunday, 1 p.m. to midnight. 

For more information, call CLU's Cam- 
pus Ministries at Exl 3228. 



Correction 

An article on a Paul Hanson lecture in 
the Oct. 22 issue of the Echo contained 
several errors: 

Syphilis was a New World disease that 
had its major impact in the Old World. 

The Chinese expeditions got as far as 
the east coast of Africa. It was the Portu- 
guese who were sailing down the west 
coast. 

A potato blight caused a famine that 
resulted in the deaths of about a half- 
million Europeans. 
The Echo staff apologizes for the errors. 



Sim iiiIi.t \<>. I*">2 



MILLS 



Continued from page 1 

Mills says there are definite ways to go 
about restoring an ecostmcture. In the be- 
ginning, the source of disturbance, such as 
mining or fanning, must be eliminated. 
Then the original, natural wildlife must be 
replanted and reinstated. This may only 
take place if people are willing to learn 
about what could happen with a completely 
destroyed habitat It is a difficult task to put 
an ecosystem back together. Perhaps, Mills 
hopes, if people realize how difficult it is to 
put it back together, they will think twice 
before destroying it 

During a special mid-afternoon "Brown 
Bag" lecture, Mills discussed with a small 
group the principles of eco- fern in ism. She 
explains that eco-feminism is like the 
bottle in the story Alice in Wonderland. 
Every person who drinks of it tastes a 
different flavor. Eco-feminism is the way 
feminism relates to ecology and the preser- 
vation of the environment. 

The origin of eco-feminism is in Women's 
Pentagon Action. Alliances formed during 
the 1976 movement have lasted and 
evolved. Mills says any feminist concerned 
with ecology would be an eco- feminist. 
She mentioned writer Mary Daly's theory 
that the treatment of women and their bod- 
ies is analogous to the exploitation of the 
earth. The essential nature of woman is of 
the earth. It is this nature that makes women 



qualified to save earth. 
Eco- feminists are attempting to move away 
from sky god religions such as Judeo Chris- 
tianity in order to eradicate the celestial 
masculinity that are an integral part of them, 
she said. 

Mi 1 1 s spent a part of her summer in a small 
town in northern India. Within a harsh envi- 
ronment, the people are forced to make the 
most of their scant resources. Rich in cer- 
emony and tradition, the culture is rooted in 
an "ethic of cooperation. "Recently thegov- 
emment of India laid a road through the 
small, virtually untouched town and it be- 
came "infected with a virus," according to 
Mills. A murder rate suddenly appeared 
along with the tourist trade. People became 
interested in money, and waste, virtually 
unheard of before the advent of this road, 
came into being. Mills offered this example 
as a relation to the waste in the industrial- 
ized West that causes much ecological havoc. 

To Mills, bioregionalism is a movement 
about learning how to belong again to a 
nurturing planet. "Trying to explain 
bioregionalism is like trying to explain liv- 
ing. It's pretty sprawling," she says. It dif- 
fers from mainstream environmentalist! in 
the way that it addresses the importance of 
culture in environmental solutions. No ge- 
neric government policy will relate to all 
people everywhere. Where one lives is im- 
portant as well as how. It is the where that 
determines the how. 

Aldo Leopold described his awareness of 
the abuse of the environment as "living 
alone in a world of wounds." 



TOWER 



Continued from page 1 

Edison on the Conejo Grade, overlooking 
Rancho Conejo Boulevard in Newbury Park. 
The Dec. 14 meeting, which will discuss the 
new site, is open to the public in the City 
Council chambers, 2150 Hillcrest Drive. 

Luedtke said that the tower could have 
easily been built within its original budget 
had it not been for the city's opposition, 
which forced the site change and the accom- 
panying legal fees. 

But because of the many legal battles that 
CLU has had with the city of Thousand Oaks 
and the City Council with its intended 
Mountclef Ridge site, the budget has sky- 
rocketed over the past three years. 

And despite rumors on campus that fund- 
ing for the tower has ceased and the increas- 
ing amount of money spent on the lower, 
CLU's administration remains positive. 

"We are committed to this," said Dennis 
Gillette, CLU's vice president for adminis- 
tration. "The Board of Regents analyzed all 
aspects of the project and we are going to try 
to complete this without overspending our 
budget." 



The university still intends to erect the 
tower as long as things go smoothly with the 
city of Thousand Oaks, according to Gillette. 
Luedtke said the date for completion of the 
tower is now set at June 13, 1993. But that 
doesn't necessarily mean the tower will be up 
and running at that time, he added. 

The $270,000, which came from a Califor- 
nia Educational Facilities Act bond, was used 
to pay, for the most part, all the legal fees in 
trying to get the controversial project ap- 
proved. The city has mounted opposition to 
the tower from the early stages of this pro- 
posal three years ago. 

Thousand Oaks City Council member Elois 
Zeanah and groups such as the Friends of 
Mountclef Ridge are vehemently opposed to 
the tower's construction and have forced 
CLU into more council and planning meet- 
ings than what were originally intended. 

The special bond enables private universi- 
ties to borrow money for capital projects such 
as this, according to Gillette. Luedtke added 
that the interest rate on this bond is "modest" 
and will be paid back gradually. 

"This government loan is part of a larger 
loan taken out by the university for its long- 
range plan," Luedtke said. "It will be paid 
back out of combined money from motion 
and gift sources." 



SENIOR SOCIAL 

At Sergio f s Cantiiia from 7:30 pjn. - Close Nov. 17 




DELICIOUS CHARBROILED CHICKEN 



DINE IN •TAKE-OUT-CATERING 



Hottest new restaurant in town! 

Healthy fast food reasonably priced. 

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Mexican, Garlic Herb, Lemon Herb, Honey 
Mustard, Santa Fe or Au Natural. 

O All-you-can-eat fresh Fruit Bar, 
Baked Potato Bar, and Beverage Bar. 

1 5 different FRESH side dishes-your choice. 



2^ , : , California Lutheran Univ j 

J : -^ < Discount Card J 

fnis card entitles the bearer 



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SO% off 



g to: 

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' W373-0223 • Corner of Moorpark & Janss 

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Expires 12-31-92 




Campus Life 



November 16, 1992 



ECHO 



Asian week: 4 days of activities 



By Amy Walz 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The Asian American Association pre- 
sented its annual Asian Cultural Festival 
'92 Nov. 9-12 under the coordination of 
15 CLU students. 

The purpose of the week is "to promote 
awareness and appreciation of the Asian 
American culture," according to Megan 
Shih, the group's adviser. 

Although just over six percent, or 1 15 
students of CLU's total enrollment (not 
including international students) are Asian 
American, there was a good turnout for 
the events. 

Last year, the week coincided with the 
Chinese New Year in February, but due to 
the many events in the spring, it was 
changed to the fall of this year. 

Past events have included a culture fair 
at which more than 100 students and fac- 
ulty attended, and a variety show. 

"Ju Dou," a Chinese film that was named 
the best foreign film in 1991, was shown 
in the Preus-Brandt Forum Nov. 9. 

A night of Chinese classical music was 
held on Tuesday and the many performers 
included: Zou-Yao Liu, a master of Koto 



or suing and Chinese flute (dee); Pei- 
Yuan Lu, an artist in Chinese lyre (pi-pa); 
Ming-Tsu, an artist in bamboo pipe or 
shao; and Suzan Nishihara, a performer of 
Koto. 

The 60-minute performance included 
songs such as "Three Ways to Tease the 
Plum Flower," and "Spring Moon On The 
River," which provided an interesting 
change from classical American music. 

Freshman Xochitl Castillo, commented, 
"I liked it, and I thought the music was 
relaxing." 

On Wednesday, three one-woman shows 
were presented by Asian American art- 
ists. 

Louise Mita, who appeared in "The 
Mambo Kings" and "Karate Kid II," per- 
formed "Growing Up from Harlem to 
Hawaii." Jude Narita performed "One 
Strong Heart," and "Karate Bamboo," 
which is about a teen-age troublemaker 
from a family of high achievers. Man 
Sunaida, performed "Hybrid Vigor," 
which she also recently performed at the 
Japanese American National Museum. 

From CLU's Philosophy Department, 
Dr. Xiang Chen lectured Thursday on 
"The Mind Of the Asian Heart." 



Peek-a-boo 



i 



i i 



*■• 




Sin Heirick/Echo 

Freshman Todd Tanber takes a 
break from his DJ duties at KCLU 



College hopefuls get a feel for campus 



By Michelle Lea 

STUDENT WRITER 



Campus tours, lunch in Kingsmen Park, 
admission and athletic presentations and 
an academic fair were just some of the 
activities involved in Showcase '92 on 
Nov. 8 and 9. 

Students, family and guests were in- 
vited to take a first hand look at CLU 
during this annual fall visitation program. 
The program is designed to allow partici- 
pants the opportunity to experience the 
CLU campus, people and programs that 
make up and enhance the university com- 
munity. 

Showcase '92 began on Sunday with 
two groups participating in various activi- 
ties. 

Events for both groups were the same 
throughout the day but were held at differ- 
ent times. Differing options for the two 



groups included attending chapel or an Edu- 
cational Equity forum. 

A continental breakfast, admissions and 
financial aid appointments along with class 
visitations completed Monday morning's 
activities. Among the classes visited were 
art with Dr. Jerald Slattum, business with 
Dr. James Esmay, history with Dr. Jonathan 
Boe, and English with Dr. Susan Corey. 

Responding to questions regarding Show- 
case '92, Assistant Director of Admissions 
Kelly Davis felt that everything went very 
well. 

'There were very good impressions made 
to the parents coming out of admission ap- 
pointments," said Davis. 

Davis was also very pleased with the Presi- 
dential Hosts as they played an important 
role in the event by leading campus tours, 
mingling and answering questions at the 
academic fair and lunch, and participating in 
a student-faculty panel. 



Presidential Hosts is an activities group 
directly responsible to the Admissions 
Office, which assists at university-spon- 
sored events and receptions. 

Senior Janeen Hagerty, a first-year 
Presidential Host, said, "It was fun giving 
a tour to such a big group. I got asked a lot 
of fun questions about CLU." 

Hagerty felt that the parents were very 
impressed with the effort that went into 
the event. 

Participants also had the opportunity to 
stay overnight in the residence halls with 
CLU students. Sara Richardson, 1 7, of La 
Canada said, "I really enjoyed going out 
Sunday night with the girls I was staying 
with and asking questions. I had a lot of 
fun." 

Showcase '92 hosted about 125 stu- 
dents and their families traveling from 
Arizona, Washington, and Nevada as well 
as from all parts of California. 



Business office donates money to Habitat 



By Elaine Borgonia 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Oct. 30 wasn't just an ordinary Hallow- 
een celebration for the Business Office. 
Its staff held a three-booth fair in the 
office mat displayed baked goods, Christ- 
mas decorations, and knickknacks. 
By the end of the day, the Business 



Office had collected $404.95. After a group 
corroboration, it was decided that proceeds 
of the sale would go to Habitat For Human- 
ity. 

"We wanted to give it to Habitat because 
of the recession. In this way, the money will 
help others," Linda Ketelhul said in support 
of the decision. 

Just last Wednesday, Nov. 10, the Busi- 



ness staff presented a deposit receipt to 
the Habitat for Humanity club. 

President Kjersti Berg, a junior, and 
Treasurer Debbie Wolfe, a senior, were 
present to accept the donation on behalf of 
the rest of the officers and of the club. 

Cal Lutheran's chapter of Habitat for 
Humanity was started almost three years 
ago. 



CAMPUS EVENTS 



Monday. Nov. 16 
•Carol Wells 

10 a.m.- Preus-Brandt Forum 
•Artist/Lecture: Iron Mountain String 
Band 

8 p.m.- Preus-Brandt Forum 
•Sophomore Class Turkey Grams 

Cafe 
Tuesday. Nov. 17 

• Women's Resource Center 
Brown Bag Series noon E9 

• Senior Social 

Sergio's Cantina 7:30-close 
Wednesday. Nov. 18 

• All-University Chapel Service 
10 a.m.- Chapel 

Thursday. Nov. 19 

•Mainstage 

8 p.m.- Little Theatre 

•Rejoice 

9-10 p.m. Chapel Lounge 

•Eating Disorders discussion 

8 p.m. Preus-Brandt Forum 

•Sophomore Class Turkey Grams 

Caf 

Friday. Nov. 20 

•Men's basketball- away 

•Women's basketball- away 

• Sophomore Class Turkey Grams 
•Mainstage-"The Real Inspector 

Hound" and "After Magritte. " 
8 p.m.- Little Theater 

Saturday. Nov. 21 

• Men's basketball - away 

• Women's basketball- away 

• Mainstage- 8 p.m.- Little Theatre 
SnnH«v. Nnv. 1.1 

•AH University Worship Service 
10:30-1 1:30 a.m.- Chapel 
•Mainstage- 2 p.m. -Little Theatre 
•Organ recital- 4 p.m.- Chapel 
•Women's basketball- away 
Monday. Nov. 23 

•Women's basketball 
7:30 p.m.- Gym 

Wednesday. Nqy. 25 

•All University Worship Service 
10 a.m.- Chapel 

•Thanksgiving Break begins 1 p.m. 
Thursday. Nov. 26 
•Happy Thanksgiving 

Friday. Nqy. 27 

•Thanksgiving Recess 

Saturday. Nov. 28 

•Men's basketball 

7:30 p.m.- Gym 

Sunday. Nov. 19 

•All University Worship Service 

10:30-1 1:30 a.m.-Chapel 

Mondav.Nov. 30 

•Classes Resume- 7:30 a.m. 

•Senior Class Christmas Grams- cafe 



Submit calendar items to the 
ECHO office u least two weeks 
prior to activity. 



Volunteer Center asking 
students for help Nov. 1 8 



n 






November 16, 1992 



t CMC) 



By Wendy Dessardo 

STUDENT WRITER 



The University Volunteer Center is kick- 
ing off this holiday season with a reception 
on Nov. 18 from 1 1 a.m. to 3 p.m., asking 
students to give a gift through volunteer 
services and charitable organizations. 

Melanie Hudes, acting director of Cam- 
pus Activities, said the problem in the past 
has been that "many students want to help 
but their schedules are so demanding that it 
doesn't go any further than the thought" 

Hudes added that the Volunteer Center is 
not looking for long time commitments; 
volunteering an hour of time makes a world 
of difference, Hudes added. 

As a community outreach program, the 
volunteer center is an organization which 
involves itself with numerous projects in- 
cluding feeding the homeless, renovating 
homes for the unfortunate, donating goods 
and providing services for other off-cam- 
pus organizations such as Zoe Christian 
Center, Holy Trinity Lutheran Church, 
Habitat for Humanity and Action vs. 
Thought. 

Because of the volunteer center's efforts, 
many individuals, families and organiza- 



tions will have a happy holiday season, 
Hudes said, adding that there are still many 
people who need help. 

The center is urging all students to come 
to the reception and sign up to volunteer 
between Nov. 18 and the beginning of 
December. 

The center is asking for volunteers to 
simply give the greatest gift this holiday 
season: compassion. 

The center has experienced many forms 
of voluntary actions since its opening last 
semester. 

Students volunteer through donations of 
goods, through their time and passing on of 
the message of the center. 

The idea for the center came about when 
two students, Melissa O'Hara resident di- 
rector of Mountclef Hall and sophomore 
Allison Pilmer, recognized aneed for com- 
munity outreach. 

The center provides information and as- 
sistance to students and staff about volun- 
teer opportunities. 

It also provides students with hands-on 
experience while helping the community 
at the same time. 

For more information on the volunteer 
center, contact O'Hara at Ext. 3 197. 



LASO appreciation Nov. 20 



By Mirella Escamilla 

SPECIAL TO THE ECHO 



As the holidays approach, many are pre- 
paring for the upcoming festivities. Like- 
wise, the Latin American Student Organi- 
zation has started to plan. 

On Nov. 20, LASO members hold their 
annual Thanksgiving Appreciation Dinner 
for all facility and campus dining employ- 
ees. 

The appreciation dinner started in 1983 
by LASO and has been held consistantly 
ever since. 

"It's an annual event that has been very 
successful in the past and we know that this 
upcoming dinner will be no different," com- 
mented sophomore Blanca Vera, the chair 
person of the event. Students such as Vera, 



and her co-chairpersons Michelle Reyes, 
junior, and Jose Soliz, freshman, have been 
busy preparing for this event for the last 
few months. The group has received some 
donations to cover the cost of the dinner. 
The rest will be covered by LASO. 

"It's a lot of work involved, but it all pays 
off the day of the dinner," said Reyes. 

Like last year, the dinner will be held on 
the top floor of the cafeteria from 6: 30 to 1 1 
p.m. 

This year facilities and campus dining 
employees along with their families will be 
enjoying turkey, mashed potatoes with 
gravy and numerous desserts and drinks. 
For entertainment, LASO's folkloric 
dance group will be performing, a DJ will 
be present, and for those who love to dance, 
a dance contest will be held. 



URITinG 
CLUB 

Meetings 

7 p.m. 

2nd & 4th Tuesdays 

10 a.m. 

1st & 3rd Friday 

Pearson Library 
Scandinavian Room 

NEXT MEETING 

TUESDAY, NOV. 20 

10 a.m. 



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minimart. S5.75/hr., 20 hrs./wk. 
State Work Study 

Part-time off-campus jobs available for 
students who are CA residents, at least 
second-semester sophomores, 2.5 
GPA+, & financial need. Contact Lavon 
at Ext 3201. 

New Job: Data Base Analyst Trainee 
Cooperativ e Education 
Data Entry Clerk for Unisys. 
Campus Representative for IBM Cor- 
poration. 

Marketing Intern for Validine Engi- 
neering. 

Bookkeeper for Quality Radiator Sup- 
plies. 

Marketing Coordinator for Black Kat 
Computer. 
Distributor for Gunn Records. 



Intern Reporter for KVEN-KHAY 
Radio. 

♦♦Contact Marlena Roberts at x3301 .** 
Attention All Seniors! 
Graduating seniors need to establish a 
placement file containing current re- 
sumes prior to interviewing with com- 
pany recruiters. A placement file is also 
a prerequisite for access to professional 
job listings. Please contact Shirley 
McConnell ASAP at x3300 for more 
info. Don't Delay! 
Professional Listings 
Sales Coordinator/Public Relations- 
Wellington Lab. 

Biopharmaceutical Manufacturing- 
Amgen 

Jr. Technical Sales Representative- 
D.P Technology Corp. 
Word Processor- Thomas Curtis, M.D., 
Inc. 

Sales Representative- Gallo Wine Com- 
pany. 

♦♦Contact Shirley McConnell at x3300 
for more info** 

Workshop Schedule 
Nov. 23 Resume Preparation 
♦SIGN UP IN THE STUDENT RE- 
SOURCES CENTER* 

For fulher information, stop by the Stu- 
dent Resources Center! Office hours are 
9a.m. -noon & 1 p.m.-5 p.m. 



Self Defense Seminar 

Sponsored by Residence Life 

Monday, November 23 

8-9:30 p.m. in the SUB 

Get experience in self-defense techniques. 



The Makeup Day 

for Senior Pictures 

is Nov. 18 

Where: 

Bashor Photography 

in Simi Valley 

Problems? 

Call Cyndi at Ext. 3464 



Opinion 






November 16, 1992 



ECHO 



Abortion shouldn't have been an election issue 




Jeanne 
Carlston 
Opinion Writer 



I saw a bumper sucker yesterday that read 
"Keep your laws off my body." I laughed in 
agreement with the slogan at first, but then 
began to talk to my roommate and ponder 
its significance, especially in the last elec- 
tion. 

The question of abortion will never be 
answered in this country. We know when 
an embryo becomes a fetus and when you 
can hear the heartbeat, but the voluntary 
termination of the pregnancy is and will 
always be a moral and religious question. 

This is where I believe our Constitution 
should come in, under the section of "sepa- 



ration of church and state." I do not believe 
that government — ruled by a majority of 
males or not — should have a say in abor- 
tion. Denying women the right to an abor- 
tion would simply be an infringement on 
our freedom. 

Many pro-choice activists argue about 
government funding for abortion. Even 
though I don't think it's the best idea, I put 
myself in the position of a pregnant woman 
who, for one or many reasons, does not wan t 
the child. Sure, adoption is a great idea and 
works out great in most instances for the 
adoptive families, but I know that I could 
never give a baby away. 

In our country, three children die from 
neglect and abuse every day. I cannot help 
but think that these children were unwanted 
at one time, and how all their pain and 
suffering is unneeded. Last year more than 
300,000 babies were bom addicted to crack 



or cocaine related substances: These are all 
children who will never have a real chance 
to survive and to be self-sufficient in our 
society. If the abortion option is not avail- 
able to these parents who are obviously 
incapable of taking care of their own chil- 
dren, our society would have a greater bur- 
den than we already carry. Abortion funded 
by the state has probably saved many lives 
and given souls that had no chance, another 
time and place. 

It's almost ridiculous how much "choice" 
played a part in the election; I believe the 
results show that the people (especially 
women voters), when making voting deci- 
sions, would much rather swing to the left 
than to the right. 

Of course the outcome reflects the discon- 
tent of the masses about how things are 
going, and I find it disheartening that so 
many had to use the choice of abortion as the 



largest part of their platform just to win 
votes. People running for representative 
seats were even using the issue, as if they 
would have any say in the overturning of 
Roe v. Wade. (Supreme Court nominees 
are voted on by the Senate, not the House 
of Representatives). 

When Clarence Thomas was being ques- 
tioned before his induction to the Court, 
cross-examiners could not ask him what 
his position was on abortion. I think it 
should be a rule for all politicians, and I 
would go as far as to propose a bill that 
would discontinue all government inter- 
ference with this personal religious issue. 

We have wasted enough time and money 
on it already; and I believe that in years to 
come it will be evident that, in November 
1992, we the people wasted just as many 
important leaders on a question that is 
unconstitutional. 



A matter of 
blasphemy 

I'm writing in response to the contro- 
versy that has risen in the past few weeks 
regarding the use of the name "Jesus." I 
feel that both Mr. Young's article (Notes 
from a man living in a CLU hole — New 
West, Ocl 5), and Mr. Holub's adament 
support (Opinion Editor a step away 
from conformity, OcL 12) of this behav- 
ior, is disgraceful and can be seen as 
evidence for this university's departure 
from what Mr. Holub refers to as "Chris- 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



tian conformity." 

If Mr. Holub feels that society's depar- 
ture from God and His principles is the only 
way that we can reach "the true and ulti- 
mate freedom that is part of us all ," then the 
end of the world is closer than we think. 

If you Mr. Young, or you Mr. Holub 
don't believe that is your choice. But, to 
hurl this blasphemy in the face of readers 
both Christian and non-Christian, in a pub- 
lication that is supposed to represent this 



Christian institution, is offensive to say the 
least 

And when Mr. Holub accused the leader- 
ship of this university of catering to "God- 
fearing Christians," I say that they should, 
because "God-fearing Christian" such as 
myself come to this University in hope of 
getting their education in Christian surround- 
ings. 

If we can't even have this, then they might 
as well take the cross down from Mountclef 



Ridge, and take down the Christian flag 
because this institution would be no more 
Christian than all the secular institutions 
I chose not to go to. 

As for Mr. Holub, maybe he should go 
to one of those secular institutions where 
he doesn't ever have to hear about God 
again. And as for his question "whose 
Lord?" to that I answer Jesus is MY Lord, 
and Lord of ALL. 

Finally, in regard to this type of "free- 
dom of expression," Jesus has this to say, 
"But I say unto you, That every idle word 
that men shall speak, they shall give an 
account thereof in the Day of Judgment" 
(Matt. 12:36). 

James Kalakay, junior 



evidence for this university's departure both Christian and non-Christian, in a pub- If we can't even have this, then they might (Matt. 12:36). 

from what Mr. Holub refers to as "Chris- lication that is supposed to represent this as well take the cross down from Mountclef James Kalakay, junior 

Trivial issue causing threat to freedom of expression 

I am writing in response to thecontro- However, it seems to me that this matter reader to a given piece, and is in no way foundations of this university will be 
versy that has surounded a particular has become one of principle, in large part responsible for such response. called into question. According to the 



I am writing in response to the contro- 
versy that has surounded a particular 
article written by Mr. Lance T. Young 
on October S. It is both amazing and 
appalling to me that such a furor would 
result from one opinion article. 

The responses which have resulted 
from Lance's use of the word "Jesus" in 
this particular article have missed its 
entire point. This word was used only as 
an exclamation to express disgust about 
the current state of student housing; it 
did not serve as the central theme of the 
article, and was simply used in the con- 
text of conversational writing. 

Because of this, in reality, this matter 
should have garnered no more notice 
than it would have in ordinary conversa- 
tion between students. Blasphemy was 
obviously not his goal, and a writer 
cannot be responsible for the offended 
sensibilities of a few readers, or even 
many readers if that is the case. 



However, it seems to me that this matter 
has become one of principle, in large part 
because of the reactionary response of both 
students and administration. If the article 
had been ignored, the issue of Lance's 
"blasphemy" would not have resulted in 
this uproar, and the issue would have died. 
Instead, however, because of the amount of 
attention paid to this trivial matter, the 
freedom of expression of one student, and 
consequently of all students, faculty and 
staff, is being threatened. 

I can understand that the use of words 
such as "Jesus" and other profane or ob- 
scene words could be offensive to some 
people; and I believe firmly that if one is 
offended, one should feel free to voice such 
opinions, which has been done. However, 
I believe just as strongly that people, such 
as Lance, have an equal right to their opin- 
ions, and, if need be, to offend people in 
order to make their point. A writer cannot 
determine the response of each particular 



reader to a given piece, and is in no way 
responsible for such response. 

In the 17th century John Milton wrote in 
defense of the freedom of expression, "... 
all opinions, yea errors, known, read, and 
collated, are of main service and assistance 
toward the speedy attainment of what is 
truest . . . God left arbitrary the dieting and 
repasting of our minds; as wherein every 
mature man might have to exercise his own 
leading capacity" (Areopagitica, 727). 

If a person writing over 300 years ago 
could see that all opinions, both "good" and 
"bad", should be expressed, and their judg- 
ments left to the discretion of each reader, it 
seems to me that a 20th century institution 
dedicated to intellectual questioning should 
take no stand other than to guarantee com- 
plete freedom of expression to everyone in 
its community. 

If these rights, both to express disagree- 
ment with offensive material and to write 
this offensive material, cease to exist, the 



foundations of this university will be 
called into question. According to the 
university shield, CLU is dedicated to 
Christ, Truth, and Freedom. 

"Since therefore, the knowledge and 
survey of vice is in this world so neces- 
sary to the constitution of human virtue, 
and the scanning of error to the confir- 
mation of truth, how can we more safely 
and with less danger scout into the re- 
gions of sin and falsity than by reading 
all manner of tractates and hearing all 
manner of reason?" (Areopagitica). 

Lance's opinion is his own; the admin- 
istration and faculty, to say nothing of 
the students, should guard his right to 
expression as they would guard their 
own. There is nothing more vital to the 
search for truth and wisdom man the free 
expression of controversial opinions; if, 
as in this case, this freedom demands the 
use of offensive language, so be it. 

Liz McClure, senior 



\ovemh r I'.. I'l'iJ 



! ( [10 



Wild Kingdom 



By Anthony Rubin©, Jr. 



MILCOLUGE'S 



Classroom Busters 

This week we explore the world of doodling. 






Holes-O-Fun! 

Use the binder holes in your note- 
book as facial orifices for hours of-f 
zany cartoon madness! 

^"* V 





The Bleed Deed! 

Rest an ordinary felt tip pen on a 
notebook page, applying light 
pressure for 2 minutes to 1 hour. 
Then try and guess how many 
pages it bled through. Were you 
right?! Do you think you can get it 
to bleed through the whole 
notebook?! ITS BLEED ARIFICL- - 







Gallactic Fever! 

1.) Draw a heavily Inked dot 
on your desk. 



!!!!!!!WARNING!! !!!!!! 



If you use a "Sharpie' pen It may bleed 
through the note book AND the desk 



2.) Before the ink dries, run your finger 
across it and VoikTI It's a comet!! 



j • Voilo: A French word meaning 'Wei, would you look at thotl ' 



Super Colossal Eternal Star of Bliss! 

5.) 5 

Repeat 
_ step #4. 
2.) Add » IT' 

3-D lines. 



1.) Draw a 
4 point star 





3.) Shade 
thusly. 

4.) Add points 

between 

points. 

iiod Dy Tribune Media Se'vicev 



ASCLU ECHO 



An Ail-American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 West Olsen Rd, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

News Editor Joel Ervice 

Campus Life Jennifer Frost 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Sports Editor Rick Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor Jennifer Sharp 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editor Jason Sarrafian 

Adviser Lo ran Le W i s 

Publications Comissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 



rhc stafl ol ihc ASCI U Echo welcomes comments on its opinions js well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the stafl acknowledges thai opinions presented do noi 

ssarilj represent the views ol the ASCLU or mat ol California Luth 
i nivcrsity. All inquiries about this newspaper should be addressed to the Editor- 
In Chicl 



Staff Opinion 

Stand by your rules 

Visitation hours, that is, the hours when a member of the opposite sex is allowed in 
your room if you live in either Pederson or Mt. Clef, are from 10 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. 
Sunday through Thursday and from 10 a.m. to 1 a.m. on Friday and Saturday. The 
purpose of these restrictions is well-meaning. New freshmen coming to college can 
be overwhelmed by the newly imposed freedom and eventually end up disrupting 
their education. Nervous parents are consoled by the fact that Nancy has to be out of 
Doug's room by 11p.m. In short, itgives parents a secure feeling that this is a "decent 
school" unlike those nasty state schools that they have heard horror stories about. It 
also serves to promote the kind of ethics that a Christian school is known for. 

However, being a Christian school, CLU should be aware that "the road to hell is 
paved with good intentions." These regulations designed to acclimate the new 
student to college life are silly and unproductive if not enforced. It seems the school 
should make a choice. Stand by its set of ethics and enforce the hours or officially drop 
them (everybody knows they are not strictly observed) and trust what are now 1 8- and 
19-year-old students with the responsibility that should be given to them. 

The Echo Staff 



About Pepper withdrawal 




Jay Ashkinos 
Opinion Writer 



I am checking out. Actually, I am check- 
ing in. Anywhere. I am going through with- 
drawal. The worst kind too. Dr Pepper 
withdrawal. You heard me. This is no joke. 
I have gone a whole week without my 
trademark beverage and it is killing me. 

Why am I taking this life-altering step? 
None of your business. Just shut up and let 
me screw up my own life, thank you very 
much. Just kidding. That's a joke son, a 
joke! I really want to tell you the story. 
Heck, you might learn something (but prob- 
ably not). 

For starters, there is nothing more de- 
pressing than being a loser. It really stinks 
to fail. Unfortunately , by now many of you 
know that I have created a science out of it. 
Sunday I had a hockey game. We Iosl It 
would have been OK if it was a regular 
every day-type loss. You know, tried hard 
but the day was theirs. It just wasn't meant 
to be. This did not happen on the night in 
question. You see, first of all, we were the 
underdog. I mean like Rocky Balboa, not 
that cartoon superhero we all watched on 
Sunday mornings with George of the Jungle 
and Tom Slick and Popeye and The Little 
Rascals. You know, it was hosted by Tom 
Hauen (my mom was on a game show with 
him before. She won a TV. It's broken now). 
Sorry, I went off. Now, back to my story: 
Not only were we the underdog, we were 
also playing against Dave Carlson's team, a 
CLU graduate, and I would love to have 
beaten his team. Anyway, we made an 
excellent comeback and tied the game by 
the end of regulation. We went into 
shootouts. Dave went first. He missed. I 
lowered my head and laughed. Then our 
guy went, and missed. In fact, all of our 
guys missed. One of their guys made it and 
they won and we lost ... again. Our record is 
the same as the Raiders' record. 

What does this have to do with me giving 
up the Great Beverage? Just hold on, OK? 



Don't be so impatient, will ya? I don't tell 
you how to you your job (like I'd know 
anyway) so don't tell me how to do mine. 
I'm going somewhere with this, so just calm 
down and read on, brother. Gosh, people 
like you ruin it for everyone else. 

When I left the dressing room, my friend 
handed me a Dr Pepper. I gulped it down in 
less than three seconds (hot water can burn 
your skin in that time, according to yellow 
cartoon canaries). She was supporting my 
addiction, but one wasn't enough. I saw 
Dave in the parking lot. "Ha, ha. You missed 
your shot!" I said teasingly. "Ha, ha. We 
won," Carlson answered. I felt really cool 
then. On the way home, we stopped at the 

store. I grabbed a 1 2-pack of DP's and went 
on my merry way. When I got home, I began 
to drink. One after another. Until there was 
none. I tell you, the colors I saw that night 
were amazing. 

I woke up the next day and my stomach 
was in a knot (one of those Boy Scout super- 
duper knots, too, not your common slip- 
knot). An OD on DP. I had actually put 
enough caffeine in my system to give me a 
hangover. 

What did I do? I opened the fridge to grab 
my ritual morning Dr Pepper, of course. But 
there were none. WHAT! I yelled, shaking 
vigorously and probably drooling. I NEED 
MY SODIUM BENZOATE! I NEED MY 
CARAMEL COLOR! What was I going to 
do? I ran into the kitchen to see if there was 
another stash (everyone hid their Dr Pep- 
pers from me; I don't blame them). There 
was only Coke. I hate Coke. A friend of 
mine said it tastes like battery acid. I always 
wondered how he knew. 

And then I caught myself. I realized how 
stupid I was acting. So I decided to quit. 
Totally. Not just Dr Pepper, but caffeine 
altogether. It has been a week now, and I 
haven 't tasted a drop (honest). I am so proud 
of myself, I think they should declare the 
day a national holiday (with parades and 
Bob Eubanks and everythin 

Then, just to keep it going . 1 quit fast food 
as well. Just call me Mr. oalthy. Now I 
drink lemonade and eat sal ; s and chicken. 
And I actually like it! Now i I can only lay 
off the narcotics. 



Entertainment 



di. ibpuc! 



lO 



November 16, 1992 



ECHO 



Now's the time that rock 'n' roll gets 'Real' 



By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

Speak of the devil! Last week in my Bon 
Jovi review I wrote abouiCecie Robinson, 
the girl I loved in junior high. Friday 
afternoon in Venice Beach, I saw her! It's 
strange, yet wonderful, how God brings 
friends back around, isn't it? She's a cheer- 
leader for the University ofArizona now, 
and was in town for the U of A-USC 
football game. 

Another strange thing. This week's re- 
view is on a band that opened up on Jovi's 
latest tour. Life is so precious. 

So, let us begin the review. 

In all reality it's been a long lime since 
I've had the chance to just kick back, 
listen, and disect a CD word by word, note 
by note and chord by chord. But mis week 
I finally got a chance to do that. 

With guitar in hand, I analyzed Mr. 
Reality, a new accoustical rock trio. 

After operating on this disc, I found this 
group to be a breath of fresh air in a rather 
suffocating music industry. The 1 1 -track 
debut album is something special. Mr. 
Reality has a lot going for them. 

They own a very pure and clean style. 
The trio mainly uses full guitar chords, 
opposed to finger- or signal-note picking. 

This is behind their free-spirited, clean 
and clear vocal melodies and chord stack- 
ing harmonies built upon the root note of 
the chord. But on a few occasions they do 
first and second inversions 

Mr. Reality's debut disc, simply en- 
titled, "Mr. Reality," is very raw. There 
aren't any "guitar tech effects," to make 
the guitar sound better than it really is, or 
"mike reverb tricks," to hide any vocal 
imperfections. This record is pure talent 
and because of that it should keep them 
around a while, and take them from little 
clubs like New York City's CBGB's 



through arenas, up to places like New 
Jersey's Meadowlands. It's easy to listen 
to and understand. 

This is a very young adult disc. It's full 
of honesty and beauty. Though this entire 
disc is worth listening to, it's the middle 
that will sell this record. 

Track 3, "In My Yard," is about going 
back to the rocking horse of your youth. 
It's a song about the good ol' days of 
growing up(l'm a sucker for those lypesof 
tunes, especially when they're as good as 
this one,) while track 4, "My Guns," is the 




heart-tugging lament of a soldier who is 
caught in his deepest moments. 

The fifth tune, "Jess," is a simple track 
about a girlfriend or sister. This track is 
held together by the chorus' strong chord 
harmonies. I'd love to grab a copy of this 
song done acapella. 

Track 6, "Fourth of July," has a rather 
commercial guitar country-western style 
to it, somewhat like Bon Jovi's "Wanted 
Dead or Alive" does. It also comes com- 
plete with a story line about a Skid Row 
drug user named Johnny who was mur- 
dered and thrown into the Hudson River. 
This song is their deepest. 



"Wailing for September," which may be 
ihe most commercial (if that can be deter- 
mined), is really catchy. I mean really 
catchy. I can definitely seeing this coming 
through my stereo on a lazy Sunday after- 
noon after church. 

REASON TO BUY: It's good. It's new. 
It's different. It's clean. It's clear. It's hon- 
est It's commercial, but it won't bum out 
when the next big trend or gimmick rolls in. 
It's also not one ol those discs that you'll 
listen to for a week, then slick it on the shelf 
'til the end of time. Tracks 3 through 7 
move this album from "they'll only 
get better," to "these guys should be 
bigger than they are right now." I 
think ii's worth buying. 
REASON TO CRY: Id like to 
hear a cover tune, just to be able to 
hear how they would handle and 
revise a tune they didn't create. 
Something like Jeffery Gaines' 
"Hero in Me," a Pixie or Indigo 
tune. But I'm glad they didn't waste 
a track doing that 

I'd like to hear more secondary 
vocal lines, sweeping over the origi- 
nal vocal track. This under-used 
technique would have developed a 
more distinguishable and original 
style for the trio. Also, if handled 
properly, it would have made the songs 
stronger and even more catchy. 
THE FINAL WORDS: This is good. 
They'll get bigger. Not overnight. But 
they ' 11 get bigger. Melodies and harmonies 
are their strong points. They 're so good that 
this disc would have been cool acapella. 

I think this album will attract an audience 
made of mostly females in their 20s be- 
cause of it's rather laid-back tunes, sensi- 
tive lyrics and the way they handle their 
harmonies. 

This is the perfect disc to have blasting in 
your car as you make your way home for 
Thanksgiving break. 



Jazz, Concert 
combine for free 
musical evening 

Geeting to direct both 
bands at Nov, 1 8 concert 

Enjoy the combined talents and me- 
lodic sounds of the CaJifbrnia Lutheran 
University Community Concert and 
Jazz Bands at 8 p.m. Nov. 18inCLU's 
gym/auditiorium. Dr. Daniel Greeting 
wiU conduct both groups. 

From flute to French horn and bas- 
soon to tuba, the 44-member CLU and 
Community Concert Band will per- 
form four pieces. 

ire first is Gustav Hoist's "Second 
Suite for Military Band in F Major," 
composed in 191 I. It will be followed 
by Morton Gould's "Symphony for 
Band," composed for the West Point 
sesquicentcnnial celebration. 

The third piece, Roger Nixon's con- 
temporary "Pacific Celebration Suite." 
was composed in celebration of the 
bicentennial of San Francisco. 

It will be followed by Jon Grier's 
"Polka Impetuoso," a tongue-in-cheek 
contemporary composition mat bor- 
rows from such favorites as the "Beer 
Barrel Polka" and the "Clarinet Polka." 

Trumpet and saxophone will come 
alive as the 1 9-member CLU and Com- 
munity Jazz Band performs six pieces, 
including: "Funk and Fanfare 1 ' and 
"PowerSource" byJLesJHooper, "Song- 
bird" by Loomis McGlohon. "Back 
Bacon Blues" by Ian McDougall, 
"Can't Stop My Leg" by Rob 
McConncll and "Early Autumn" by 
Ralph Bums and Woody Herman. 



Walk 'n' roll or run with Hard Rock for homeless 



By Gerhard D. Jodwischat 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 

If you want to have a day in the sun and 
help out the homeless at the same time, 
you may want to check out the Hard Rock 
Cafe's third annual rock n' roll run/walk. 
The event is a 5k (3.3 mile) run/walk, 
which will benefit St. Vincent De Paul 
Center. The center is a homeless shelter 
and meal distribuuon center in San Diego 
County. Father Joe Carrol, the center's 
director, has worked urelessly over the 
years helping provide food and shelter for 
homeless people. Sl Vincent provides 
2,500 meals daily and shelters about 500 
people per night. 



As you can imagine, feeding and hous- 
ing that many people requires a great deal of 
money. Most of the shelters support comes 
from private donations and the proceeds 
from the annual rock 'n' roll run. This year 
they need as many participants as possible 
so Father Joe can continue this wonderful 
outreach. 

According to Kathy Loper, the events 
director for the run, " The course is beauti- 
fully scenic. It takes you down into La Jolla 
cove and you run parallel to the ocean along 
the cliffs." She also added; " Not only do 
you get to have fun and help people, it's a 
great way to bum off your Thanksgiving 
turkey!" 

If you would like to participate but you 



don't think that you are up to a 5k run, they 
will also be having a 1-mile fun run/walk. 
(There goes your excuse!) 

All participants will receive a Hard Rock 
5k T-shirt as well as admission to a party 
afterward at the Hard Rock Cafe. They will 
have food, drinks and drawings for CDs 
concert tickets and other assorted prizes 
The grand prize drawing will be for a trip 
for two to Hawaii. There will also be awards 
for the lop finishers in each of the 12 age 
categories for both the 5k- and 1 -mileevents. 

The rock 'n' roll run takes place on Nov. 
28 starting at the Hard Rock Cafe in La 
Jolla. It will take between two and two and 
a half hours to drive there from campus, so 
be sure to leave early. RegistraUon will take 



place between 5:30 and 7: 1 5 a.m. on the 28. 
The cost is S19 for the 5k and S15 for the 1- 
mile fun run. You can save S3 off of either 
price if you pre-register by mail before Nov. 
20. 

So dust off your running shoes, round up 
your friends and head on down. It's sure to be 
a fun day for all. You can enjoy die ocean 
views, meet new people and, best of all, have 
me satisfaction of knowing that your partici- 
pation helped someone less fortunate man 
you. 

To register or gel direcuons, you can call 
die Hard Rock Cafe direcdy at (619) 454- 
5101. 

If you need more information, you can 
reach Loper at (619) 298-7400. 



i ■ tin 



vii inlur l<. I " ■: 



Sugar Cubes give a 
short, shocking and 
rather shallow show 



By Betina Nanzke 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



My friends and I went to the Sugar Cubes 
concert Oct. 29 at the Ventura Theater. We 
arrived late, on purpose (of course). We had 
decided to skip the opening act because we 
heard that they were supposed to be horrible. 
As for the Sugar Cubes, they performed in 
a rather small theater, but the audience was 
still small. They played several of their bet- 
ter-known songs: "Regina," "Walkabout" and 
"Vitamin." 

The performance was good except that the 
keyboard player lacked enthusiasm. Without 
the spunk of Einar and the other singer, the 
show would have been dead. 

The band exemplified a fashion catalog 
representing high fashion and casual wear. 
The women of the group were extremely 
fashion-conscious because they wore top-of- 
the-line outfits. 

One wore a black, shiny-leather zip-up 
miniskirt suit while the other had a green- 
sequened tank -and- shorts ensemble with 
fringes on the edge. For the guys, sporting a 
simple T-shirt and pants was enough to please 
the crowd. 

What was most disappointing was that the 
show was just 45 minutes long. To me, that's 
cutting it really short The audience came to 
their concert expecting to be entertained for 
at least a good hour. 

Another thing that turned me off was the 
smoking policy that the security guards were 
upholding. The staff of the theater walked 
around asking the people who were smoking 
to step out into the foyer and then come in 
after their smoke. 

The place was filled with smoke despite 
their effort since the band members them- 
selves kept lighting one cigarette after an- 
other. As if that wasn't enough, they drank in 
between puffs. 
Unexpectedly, toward the end of the show, 



the drummer came out from behind his 
drums and said that "smoking and drink- 
ing are good for you. Whatever they've 
told you in America is a lie." That was an 
unexpected comment. 

With the exception of a few people, the 
audience was quite mellow. One particu- 
lar concert freak was bouncing across the 
dance floor. Another decided to catch the 
band's attention by running up on stage to 
steal a kiss from Einar, the lead singer. The 
crowd went wild with laughter. To dampen 
the scene, security yanked him off the 
stage. This was one of the highlights of the 
night 

The crowd got louder toward the end of 
the show. Then it was over. Most of the 
people seemed satisfied with the perfor- 
mance, however. 
On the way out plenty of people bought 
concert shirts that displayed exploding 
love cells on the front and back. It was an 
unusual, but daring, print 
A few sidelights: 

Arriving late did have its advantages. 
One member of our group spotted a bus 
and recognized instantly that it was the 
charter bus of the band. We borrowed a 
pen from the ticket booth and waited pa- 
tiently by the bus to try to get a few 
autographs. 

We got three signatures each from the 
two singers and the keyboard player. We 
missed the rest of the group because we 
did not recognize them right away. 

Those autographs may prove valuable 
because there are strong rumors that the 
band may be breaking up. Reportedly, 
they are not getting along well lately. One 
of them even said after performing at a U2 
concert, "We were the Sugar Cubes." 
Einar, whom all the guys seem to adore, 
is also supposedly seeing one of the disc 
jockeys from a popular radio station in Los 
Angeles. 




BROWN BAG SERIES 

Tuesday, Nov. 17. Noon - 1 p.m. E9 
TOPIC 

"Gender bias in Public School Textbooks: 
How to Recognize & Change It" 

SPEAKER 

Llinda Ritterbush Asst. Prof. Geology 
Member 1992 Legal Compliance 
Committee for CA State Textbooks. 
For more information: 493-3345 Susan/Kathryn 



Snipes' latest flight 
crashes on screen 

Bad script forces 'Flight 57' to crash land 



By Mike GretchokofT 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Does it make sense to transport an in- 
dicted terrorist aboard a commercial 
airl iner? What i f the terrorist had a warped 
childhood who made a living bombing 
airliners in the first place, then would it 
make sense? 

It would only make sense if there just 
happened to be a bitter ex-cop on board 
who hocked his police career to be a 
security specialist for the airlines, right? 
This way, if a terrorist by chance hap- 
pened to hijack an airplane, someone 
would be there to save the day. 

As ridiculous as this scenario sounds, 
it's the plot for the Warner Brothers re- 
lease "Passenger 57" starring Wesley 
Snipes. 

Snipes plays John Cutter, the security 
specialist aboard Flight 163 who battles 
the evil terrorist (Bruce Payne in a film 
that is even more far-fetched than "Die 
Hard 2.") 

Leading up to the climactic ending that 
the audience already knows before see- 



ing the movie, cop and killer exchange 
cornball threats and snappy jokes until 
the good guy wins. Of course, the good 
guy is only able to save the day because 
everyone else involved in the rescue ef- 
fort is totally incompetent, to put it nicely . 
Snipes is an extraordinary actor but 
director Kevin Hook's picture does not 
do justice for the actor, a big box office 
draw. 

I will admit the stunt work was excel- 
lent as was the music, performed by jazz 
bassist Stanley Clarke. However, the 
movie was poorly written and was not 
well thought out 

Why is Snipes' character, an ex-cop, 
driving a shiny red convertible Corvette? 
How many ex-cops in the movies drive 
Corvettes? Also, how come when Snipes 
and Payne are exchanging bullets aboard 
the plane like they're going out of style, 
the cabin pressure remains secure? 

If you love action movies regardless of 
their plots and you are a passionate Wesley 
Snipes fan, you might want to see the 
movie just to be able to say "I've seen 
every Wesley Snipes movie ever made." 

After all, that's why I went to see iL 



Coming to the SUB 



lEHdM^rAANI 



** 



WHERE UK 
STONE AGE 

MEEK THE 
ROCK AGE. 




A CIIILLIN' HEW COMEPV 
IM FULL NEANDERVISION 






cxot -■•<-. ■■■■■■ •. - - 



When: Nov. 19 at 8 p.m., Nov. 22 at 7 p.m. 

Other upcoming Movies 



Far and Away 
Lethal Weapon 3 



Dec. 3 (8 p.m.), Dec. 6 (7 p.m.) 
Dec. 10 (8 p.m.), Dec. 13 (7 p.m.) 



Interested in 

playing tennis 
??? 

■ ■ ■ 

For anyone interested in 
playing for the Regals or 
Kingsmen tennis teams, 
contact Carla DuPuis for 
the women's tennis team 

or 
Herb Rapp for the men's 
tennis team at 493-3400. 



Football ends 
with 33-30 loss 



The CLU football team which finished 
out its 1992 season with a 33-30 loss to 
the Poets of Whituer College, concluded 
the season with a 3-6 overall and 2-4 in 
SCIAC. 

Against the Poets, quarterback Adam 
Hacker completed 20 of 29 passes for 
227 yards and three touchdowns. 
Tailback Cassidy O'S ulli van fin ished with 
148 yards on just 20 carries. Senior wide 
receiver Len Bradley finished with six 
receptions for 67 yards and a pair of 
touchdowns while senior tight end Scott 
Wheeler caught five passes for 79 yards 
and one touchdown. 

Senior linebacker concluded the sea- 
son with 120 tackles. 



All campus ads must be in on the 
Tuesday prior to the Echo's 
publication. The Echo's next issue will 
be Nov.23. Any questions contact Ad- 
vertising Director, Briana Kelly at the 

Echo office 493-3465 MWF 9-1 lam 

The University 

Volunteer Center 

has volunteer 

opportunities 

for you 

• American Heart Association 

• American Diabetes Association 
PN AP of Ventura County, Inc. 
Boys and Girls of Simi Valley 
Conejo Youth Employment Service 
American Cancer Society 
Conejo Free Clinic 
Conejo Valley Senior Concern's, Inc. 

For more information, 
contact Melanie Hudes at 

Ext. 3195 



Commentary 

1992-93 Fall athletics come to anlOI^I 
end but not the CLU athletic pep club 



By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



The fall 1992-93 athletic season is near- 
ing the end. While Regal and Kingsmen 
basketball players break in their new 
hightops the fall sports are, or will be soon, 
retiring their shoes. 

In retrospect, this fall has proven to be 
another proud year for CLU. Kingsmen 
football pulled of fan exciting win on Home- 
coming and have been a relatively competi- 
tive team. 

Men's and women's cross country has 
proven that "only the strong survive" with 
heartfelt dedication despite the lack of wins. 

Volleyball has a new young look and a 
bright future with talent in the making. 

And, of course, George Kuntz and his 
amazing men's and women's soccer teams 
continue to make history in the CLU record 
books. 

Yet, there is an aspect of CLU athletics 
that has not been elevated enough. Entering 
the picture this year is overwhelming sup- 
port by the Pep Athletic Commissioner 
Michelle Milius, Pep Club, cheerleaders 
and, of course, the dedicated CLU fans. 

Milius and her committee has success- 
fully promoted spirit around campus. 

I am periodically informed about sched- 
uled games by the highly visible posters in 



the caf without having to drop by and 
bother the athletic office for another sched- 
ule. Me and others alike, appreciate the 
weekly win loss updates with the same 
strategically placed posters. All of this en- 
thusiasm was highlighted early in the 
season with a Homecoming kickoff rally. 
Next, who can dispute the enthusiasm of 
our new cheer squad? Holy Cow! A begin- 
ning team of four women has grown with an 
addition of seven men. 

Special congratulations should be given 
to those fans who make the wins great and 
the losses bearable. Often, it's the fan who 
can be that extra inspiration for the team. 

(Take for example the Denver Bronco 
fans. These die hards will bear all the 
elements and endure frostbite just to sit in 
Mile High Stadium). I can't argue that CLU 
fans are dedicated to that extent, but I do 
know that they feel each and every loss the 
athlete or the coach does. 

Most inspirational are the parents who 
travel just a couple blocks or many miles 
simply to watch their daughter or son par- 
ticipate for a couple of hours. Words cannot 
describe the appreciation that an athlete 
feels when he or she looks to the stands or 
sidelines and sees their proud parents. 

To all the players and fans out there giv- 
ing their all to the Purple and Gold, this 
Kool- Aid's for you! 






California Cooperative Education Association 



.■-.•- 



I 




$2,000 Student Scholarships 



i 



Students arc invited to compete in die California Cooperative Education Association Scholarship 
Scholarships, in the amount of SI. 000 and two in the amount of S500 will be awarded at the 
:CEA Conference in April. 1 993. The $1,000 scholarship will be awarded to the outstanding 
p student. The two $500 scholarships will be awarded to a 4-year university student and a 
-year college student- To qualify, you must be a current co-op student or have completed a 
o-op. The scholarship is open to all academic majors currently enrolled in a two-year or four- 
'ear college. Submit a maximum of two pages, double spaced, essay, resume, and the 
Icholarship form by January 5, 1993. 

Topic: "How Co-op Affects Your Future" 

scholarship forms available at the Cooperative Education office of your college or university. 
Mail scholarship form, resume, and essay to the address listed below. 



*»END ENTRIES TO: 



Mary G. Waddell. CCEA Scholarship 
The Aerospace Corporation-M3/029 
2350 E. El Segundo Boulevard 
ElSegundo.CA 90256-4691 



DEADLINE: POSTMARKED BY JANUARY 5, 1993 



Students eligible for one scholarship per category only 



f « •* I' i. < II i'\ l 



. 



Krohnstad named MVP; 6 Regals on SCI AC 1st team 




By Gretchen Gies 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



The CLU men's and women's soccer sea- 
sons did not end on good notes. Both teams 
lost in the final round of regional playoffs 
on Nov. 8. 

Ranked No. 1 in the West Region and No. 
3 in NCAA Division in. the Regals fell 3- 
2 to UC San Diego Tritons in the second 
round of the playoffs. 

The Kingsmen pulled off a second place 
finish in the SCIAC behind Claremont- 
Mudd-Scripps, however, the Kingsmen 
beat CMS in semifinals 1-0 but were out run 
by No. 1 -seeded Colorado College losing 
2-0. 

But as the dust settles and the hearts 
mend, the statistics show two quality sea- 
sons. 

SCIAC soccer coaches voted seven 
Kingsmen and 1 1 Regals to SCIAC honors. 

Men's second-team honors were bestowed 
upon junior Tim Ward and CLU's leading 
scorer Keir Cochran. 

Foward Willie Ruiz, midfielder Preben 
Krohnstad, fullback Dai Nguyen and goal- 
keeper Josh Green each earned first-team 
honors. 
Krohnstad was SCIACs' Most Valuable 



The Kingsmen finished the season wiih 
an overall record of 15-5-2. Cochran, a 
freshman from Arizona, led the Kingsmen 
in scoring with 28 points and was close iy 
followed by Ruiz with 24 points. Ward and 
Ruiz tied with 6 assists each. 

Green compiled 71 saves in 15 games 
with a goals-agaJnst-average of .69. 

With an extraordinary season record of 
17-4-0 the Regals soared as SCIAC Cham- 
pions, finishing with a perfect 12-0 record, 
and through two SCIAC seasons have not 
lost to a SCIAC opponent. 

The Regals dominated SCIAC selections 
placing six women in first team honors. 

Fowards Rachel Wackerman and Jill 
Gallegos, midfielders Heidi Ramage and 
Vanessa Martin, and defenders Stephanie 
Gainey and Carla Crawford received first- 
team honors. 

Joey Allard, Lea Stankevich, Amy Ward, 
Brianne O'Brien, and goalkeeper Joanne 
Vanderwall earned Second Team spots. 

Freshman Allard topped the Regal scor- 
ing list with 54 points and \2 tsmlS. 
Wackerman finished with 50 point* and 8 
assists. 

Vanderwall snagged 76 saves with a .75 
goals against average. 




Kairos/For Ihc Echo 

f reben Krohnstad looks on as teammate Luis G u iter rez battles for the ball in a game 
ftirlier this year. Krohnstad won the SCIAC MVP honor this year. 



Support your Echo advertisers 



KINGSMEN 

Continued from page 12 

Returning for the Kingsmen this year are 
Jared Bryne, Rupert Sapwell, J.R. Woods, 
Kelly Crosby, Paul Tapp, Dewayne 
Chapman and Ahmet Baras. Baras, a jun- 
ior, played on last year's junior varsity team 
and Woods, a 6-5 senior, was academically 
ineligible last year. 
The starting five have not been announced. 



Dunlap added the competition is high for 
the starling positions. 

"We have been developing contnuity in 
our team," Dunlap said. "The guys Nt have 
now are looking forwaid to charting their 
own future. 

"It's their turn now. 

"Last year when we were 3-7 there weren't 
too many people who thought we could do 
it," he said. 

"The same goes for this season. I'm very 
optimistic about this year." 







All-you-can eat lunch 

Includes: Pizza, pasta, salad 
and Italian bread. 



CLU Echo special. 



\ 



— ' PIZZA 6 PflSTfl » \ 

ameei -r) 




Also: Karoke Bar every Tuesday night. 
Come out and be a star ...you never know 
who you might meet! 




Large pizza 
with one 
topping 

$1 .50 delivery charge 



CLU Echo special. 



1724 Avenida De Los Arboles #H (next to Albertson's) Thousand Oaks. (805) 493-2914 



Sports 



Non-profit Org. 
U.S. Postage 

PAID 

Permit No. 68 

Thousand Oaks, CA 



ECHO 



12 



CLU basketball teams begin seasons this week 



Kingsmen's hopes high 
despite injuries, loss of 
deLaveaga, O'Donnell 



By Charlie Flora 

ECHO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 



Hampered with three early injuries and 
faced w ith the absence of last season ' s t wo 
leading scorers, the reigning SCI AC-cham- 
pion Kingsmen basketball team's expecta- 
tions - nonetheless - are still high going 
into its first game Friday at the Menlo 
College Tournament. 

Junior forward Joe Cohen, sophomore 
center Mike Fenton and freshman hopeful 
Brian Welch are all out with injury and last 
year's two leading scorers, Jeff deLaveaga 
and Simon O'Donell, both finished off 
their last year of eligibility last season. 

'Tor us, we are not going to try to fill the 
holes," said Mike Dunlap, in his fourth 
year as head coach. "We are going to make 
the changes necessary and balance the scor- 
ing a little bit belter. We are going to go 
after the ball more and play aggressive on 
defense." 

DeLaveaga, who is playing professional 
basketball in Australia with the Canberra 
Gunners, andcenterSimonO'Donnell were 
the main contributors for the Kingsmen 
last season with their combined 45-point- 
per-game average. DeLaveaga averaged 
29.5, 0'Donnell scored 15.4 and averaged 
7.5 rebounds. 

Cohen, one of the more improved players 
returning from last season, is now out in- 
definitely as he awaits operation on his 
right shin. 
Fenton, who is out with a broken foot. 



won ' t be able to play until the second week 
of January. 

Welch, who played at Wickenburg High 
School in Arizona, was forced to redshirt 
this season as he tore ligaments in his knee 
at an all-star game July 31. Welch was to 
vie for the starting point guard position. 

Besides the injuries, this year will also 
mark the end of the era of a single Kingsman 
player accounting for 30 or more of the 
team's points per game. 

The deLaveagas, Jeff (29 career ppg 
average) and Steve (33), each gave the 
Kingsmen a consistent offensive threat for 
seven straight years. Steve played from 
1985 to 1990 and Jeff played from 1990 
through 1992 after redshirting his fresh- 
man year. 

And with the deLaveaga scoring threat 
vanished, the inexperience of the new play- 
ers and the absence of last year's power 
center , this year may take a litde longer for 
the Kingsmen to find their game. 

But starting slow is not necessarily a bad 
thing for the Kingsmen. Take last year, for 
example. 

The Kingsmen got off to a sluggish 3-7 
start before making a run in the second half 
of the season. CLU won the league title, 
upset favorite UC San Diego in the second 
round of the NCAA Division III playoffs 
before losing to Otterbein College in the 
sectionals in Minnesota. 

Still playoffs may be a long shot for the 
this year's team as SCIAC competition 
will be fierce, Dunlap said. 

Occidental, the overwhelming favorite 
to win SCIAC, and Redlands, who fin- 
ished a close second behind the Kingsmen 
last season, are being picked as this year's 
top teams. 

See KINGSMEN, page 11 



Coach Davis has high 
expectations; team motto is 
'rise to the challenge' 

By Vanessa Martin 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



The women's basketball team gains new 
players and new talent this year as it looks 
forward with a positive outlook on acheiving 
a successful season. The team hopes they can 
leave behind last year's rough season in order 
to face their opponents with a more competi- 
tive style. 

Kecia Davis, in her second year coaching 
basketball at CLU, feels that her team has 
more depth and talent this year. The squad is 
composed of 1 1 freshman players, as well as 
junior returner Kristin Wegner, and senior 
captains Tania Love and Evelyn Albert. 
Albert, an Academic Ail-American, was the 
leading scorer last year. 

"Evelyn is definitely a team leader," 
statedDavis, who expects her captains to do a 
thorough job of leading the team. 

Other players to look for this year besides 
the returners are freshman newcomers Aimee 
Snider and Nicole Albert. 

"We actually now have experienced play- 
ers at their positions. Because they are more 
experienced than last year, they will be able 
to play more competitively," said Davis. She 
feels that her bench is strong as well, which 
will make it easy for her team to play together 
well. 

Competition will be tough this year against 
SCIAC opponents, but Davis feels that play- 
ing against such a variety of teams will only 
make her team grow stronger. 

The motto of the team this year is "Rise to 
the Challenge" which , according to Davis, 



means that "the team will rise to a new level 
each day, and always do better than they did 
the day before." 

Every game will be a new challenge for 
the team, but they will doall dial is possible 
to overcome that challenge by playing their 
hardest. "We have a lot of team unity, and 
one main goal, and that is to perform well 
and most importantly — win," stated Davis 
with a positive smile. 



Sports 
Calender 

Men's Basketball 

Nov. 20-21 - Menlo College 

Tpumament. Awav > T^A. 

Nov. 23 - Pacific Union. Away, 

7 p.m. 

Nov. 28 -UC Santa Cruz. 

Home, 7:30 p.m. 

Nov. 30 -La Sierra University. 

Away, 7 p.m. 

Women f s Basketball 

Nov. 20-21 - Fresno Pacific 
Tournament. Away, IB A. 
Nov. 23 - Mt. St. Mary's 
College. Home* 7:30 p.m. 
Dec, 2 - San Francisco State 
University. Away, 7:30 p.m. 
Dec. 3 - Mills College. Away, 
7:30p.m. 



Volleyball match cancellation spurs priority evalutation 



I don't really want to eat away at the fact 
that our athletic facilities are horrible and 
need improvement soon, but I will any- 
way. 

What a scary thought...it seems that 
what very little facilities we have, whether 
it be athletic or academic, it seems as 
though our community has first right to 
use them. ..Why? 

Who supports this university, the com- 
munity or the students. Last time I looked 
at the report, it seems to show that, yes, the 
community does bring in a nice chunk of 
revenue, but it's still some 80-85 percent 
below what the students give. Who should 
have the first rights now? 

This is completely wrong, when the 
students who support CLU don't even 
have first crack at the use of its facilities 
(at least what facilities CLU has). Don't 
misunderstand me here, I fully agree that 




Rick W. Wilson 
Sports Editor 



— 



we should share some of our facilities with 
the community, to greet them and earn 
their support and show them what a great 
place this is, but does the community even 
respect our efforts? We can only go so far. 
Take for example the radio tower, was 
the community backing us up on this?...l 
think noL This would have and still can be 
a facility which can benefit us both in 
many aspects. Yet as a local university we 
try to make everyone (the community, the 
planning commission, etc.) happy by 
changing the location (in which the first 
location is on the university's land in the 



first place) to please the community and we 
still seem to get about as much community 
support as a fire hydrant gets when a dog 
stops by, that is unless the community gets 
something out of it. Yes, I do know that there 
are a large amount of community members 
who back up the university in all it does, but 
that small amount hurts all of us who try so 
hard to make things perfect. 

Maybe 1 am wrong here, but I seem to get 
the feeling that "OUR" community is taking 
full advantage of the situations, while CLU 
(otherwise known as McFly from "Back to 
the Future") is just sitting around here getting 
milked for what it is worth. It's ridiculous 
when your school's volleyball team gets 
booted out of its own gym for the Conejo 
Symphony to practice. 

How does this make the team feel? How 
does it make the coach feel? Or how about 
this, does this show how the school feels 



about its volleyball team? 

Or, hypothetically speaking, what if 
the Kingsmen basketball team had a game 
on this night. Would the game go on or 
would the practice...You make the call. 
As an up-and-coming university, CLU 
needs to start standing on its own two feet 
and get out of its wimpy mode, take 
chances. JustliketheUnitedSiates.CLU 
needs a change (in certain places of 
course) and soon. CLU needs to take 
steps up and forward , not down and back- 
ward. Maybe it wouldn't be a bad idea to 
vote for the CLU administration the same 
way it votes for Homecoming Court or 
for its Class Officers, (maybe some people 
wouldn't like that though). 

What happens when CLU doesn't up- 
grade its athletic facilities, will they get 
booted from the SCIAC? This is a whole 
other story, but just think about it. 



Rotaract 
plans trip 



Campus Life, page 4 



Dress code 
discussed 



Opinion, page 6 



The Associated Students of California Lutheran University 




Monday, November 23, 1992 Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 Vol. 33 No. 11 



Jazz band 
rocks gym 



Entertainment, page 8 



Kingsmen 
split at Menlo 



Sports, page 12 



Police break up campus food fight 



By Joel Ervice 

ECHO NEWS EDITOR 



A food fight in the cafeteria that got out of 
hand Friday evening resulted in Ventura 
County sheriffs deputies being called to 
campus and one person being ticketed. 
Following the traditional off-campus "keg- 
off," several CLU students started two food 
fights in the cafeteria, prompting Campus 
Security to call in authorities. One student 
was ticketed on charges of battery and the 
crowd of about 100 students was dispersed 
for unlawful assembly after seven police 
cars arrived at the scene, according to Sgt. de 
los Santos of the Ventura County Sheriffs 
Department. 

"Keg-Off , 92, M was held at the Spring 
Meadow Park, a few blocks from the CLU 
campus and drew about 170 people. The 
drinking competition pits four teams of 30 
drinkers. The teams are comprised of resi- 
dents of the New West residence halls (East, 
West, North and South halls), Old West 
(Conejo, Janss, Af ton and Rasmussen halls), 
the Ghetto (Mountclef, Pederson and 
Thompson halls), and this year's super group 
made up of commuter students and alumni. 

When the keg-off ended, most of the stu- 
dents returned to the CLU cafeteria. After a 
few rowdy minutes, someone started throw- 
ing food. The result was an extended volley 
between seven or eight students that in- 
cluded dishes being thrown. 

"All I know is I went down there . . . and 
then there were food fights," said freshman 
Bekkah Snider. "It was out of control. Ev- 
eryone was fighting." 




Barbara Hayes/For the Echo 
Students take cover during a cafeteria food fight broken up by police Nov. 20. 

The fight died down and students re- first fight, leave. The student refused and 

turned to their meals. A few minutes later, several of the students began chanting, "se- 

a Campus Security officer arrived and re- curiry sucks." 

quested that one student, who was pin- The security officer left, apparently to 

pointed by two witnesses as starting the call the police. In the cafeteria, a student. 



who asked to remain anonymous, said she 
tried to get the attention of a friend, who was 
sitting at a nearby table. She tossed a cherry 
tomato and the second food fight ensued. 
"It's amazing what one little cherry tomato 
can do," she commented. 

A police officer arrived during the second 
food fight. At this point, Erik Lundring, a 
junior, threw a slice of lemon. According to 
Lundring, he was aiming for his friends 
when a security officer walked in front of 
the lemon and was struck. Lundring was 
then taken upstairs out of the cafeteria as 
more police arrived. 

The presence of the police dulled the food 
fight, but a fist fight broke out between two 
students. Another student stepped in to break 
up the fight. Comments were later made 
that the police did nothing to stop the fight. 
"The cop was just standing there, watch- 
ing," said another student who asked to 
remain anonymous. 

Police ushered everyone out of the cafete- 
ria, leaving it in such a mess it took the 
janitorial staff several hours to clean up. 

"It's disgusting," Violeta Lewis, a cafete- 
ria worker, later said. "The janitor was 
working until one o'clock (in the morn- 
ing.)" 

Outside, in the small grass area near the 
cafeteria, another fist fight began. It was, 
however, quickly ended. 

In the parking lot to the side of the campus 
cafeteria, Lundring had been handcuffed. 
Students gathered around as several more 
police officers arrived, bringing the reported 
total to seven. Several students got in fierce 

See FIGHT, page 3 



Looking back: CLU's strict dress code of the 1960s 



By Heidi Rateman 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



When you get dressed in die morning, 
have you ever wondered if you could get in 
trouble for violating Cal Lu's dress code 
policy? Probably not. This is because CLU 
has not had a dress code policy for over 20 
years. 

Ronald Kragthorpc, dean of Student Af- 
fairs said student dress has never been a 
concern, because "the students here dress 
relatively conservatively." Since 1972, when 
he came to CLU, Kragthorpe cannot re- 
member any dress code being enforced. 

But let's go back to the '60s and relish in 



the nostalgia of dress when women wore 
dresses to school and men had butch hair- 
cuts. 

Only three years after CLU opened in 
1961 , a dress code established standards of 
attire for the students of the 1964-65 school 
year. According to "The Pioneer" hand- 
book, footwear had to always be worn in 
the classrooms, the library, the College 
Union, the lounges, and the cafeteria. It 
also slated that "Barefoot living must be 
confined to the out-of-doors and to free 
time." 

For men that year, Sunday morning dress 
was a must. A jacket, trousers, shirt and lie 
or dressy sport shirt were included as the 



required wear for Sunday dress. The same 
was required for the Wednesday evening 
meal and again on Sunday up until the noon 
meal. 

Since public protocol was a mandate in 
the "60s, it is no wonder that in the 1965-66 
and 1966-67 school years, the dress code 
was expanded to include proper rules about 
formal dress and courtesy. 

At the time, formal dress included a tux- 
edo or a dark suit with a suitable tie. "The 
Pioneer" handbook goes on to say, "In a 
college community there are many invita- 
tions to attend events and activities, which 
call for a personal response. Whenever 
there is an R.S.V.P. at the close of your 



invitation, make sure that you display the 
marks of courtesy and good breeding. Make 
an appropriate reply." 

By the 1967-68 school y^ar, the dress 
code firmly established which clothes could 
be wom and at what times they could be 
worn. 

For men, campus clothes such as foot- 
wear, trousers and shirts could be worn 
Monday through Friday. Shorts; which at 
the time were called bermudas; sweaters 
and T-shirts could only be wom on Friday 
evening and Saturdays. On Sundays, cam- 
pus clothes were demanded. 
Campus clothes for women consisted of 

See CODE, page 3 



News 



November 23, 1992 



ECHO 



Ritterbush says gender bias still exists in textbooks 



By Katie Payne 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Dr. Linda Ritterbush spoke at the Brown 
Bag Series on "Gender Bias in Public 
School Textbooks: How to Recognize and 
Change It," on Nov. 17 in the Women's 
Resource Center. 

As an example, Ritterbush asked every- 
one to visualize a zebra, an enchilada and 
a scientist. When she asked everyone to 
describe their picture of the scientist, many 
of the women responded that their idea 
was of a man. 

When asked why the audience saw a 
man, many responded that they got their 
ideas from books they had read in school. 
"For the children of today , the mass media 
is to blame for the way scientists are 
depicted as men," said Ritterbush. 

Ritterbush then moved on to the subject 



of how books portray different ethnic groups, 
disabled people and men and women, stal- 
ing that she has worked with a Legal Com- 
pliance Committee, which "has to do with 
approving textbooks on the state level." 

Regarding her involvement with this group, 
she said, "I was really acting as a citizen on 
this committee." 

The committee, in conjunction with 
California's Board of Education, looks at 
social content in textbooks that are submit- 
ted for state approval. If the books aren't 
approved, they do not make the stale's list. 
Because California is such a large part of the 
textbook market , an unapproved book means 
a large decrease in the profits for textbook 
manufacturers. 

Ritterbush, who is part of the university's 
Geology Departmen t, explained that the state 
allots money to school districts to buy books. 
Of that money, 80 percent is used to buy 



chase other types of books. 

State -approved textbooks must show dif- 
ferent age groups, ethnic groups and dis- 
abled persons in a variety of activities. They 
must also show an equal number of men and 
women, which according to Ritterbush, 
doesn't always happen. 

There are "a tremendous number of cita- 
tions on the gender issue," she said. 
Ritterbush showed slides of different text- 
books and even CLU's caialog as examples 
of the gender issue. Men were shown as 
being active and athletic and women were 
shown as being passive and social. 

"You can find this kind of thing any- 
where," Ritterbush said. 

The Legal Compliance Committee re- 

Dr. Linda Ritterbush ceives thousands of applications for posi- 

books that are approved by the state. The lions like the one Ritterbush holds. She said 

rest of the money, as well as any money she critiqued science books because of the 

raised by the school, can be used to pur- image people hold about scientists. 




CLU appoints five convocators to three-year terms 



By Maristella Contreras 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



CLU President Luther Luedtke has 
named five new convocators,. 

The Rev. Kathleen Ricker of Christ 
Lutheran Church in Downey, Alice 
Hartman of Penasquitos Lutheran Church 
in San Diego, Mary Wayne of the New 
Covenant Lutheran Church in Scottsdale, 
the Rev. Ron Johnstad of Mount Hope 
Lutheran in El Paso and Carolyn Mont- 



gomery of St. Timothy Lutheran Church in 
Albuquerque were named as CLU 
convocators by Luedtke. 

The Rev. David Davidson of Thousand 
Oaks was elected to serve as an at-large 
convocator. Dr. A. Joseph Everson, Dr. 
James Fonseca and Dr. Margot Michels 
were chosen as faculty appointees. 

The position of convocator is held for 
three years, according to Luedtke. A person 
becomes a convocator is by either being 
ratified by a synod council or elected by a 



home synod assembly. These gatherings 
are held once a year. 

The convocators serve as ambassadors to 
their own area. Their responsibilities are to 
elect the Board of Regents, CLU's govern- 
ing body. This is one of the more important 
jobs; other duties include finding potential 
financial donors for the school and recruit- 
ing students to come to CLU. 

CLU is the only four-year liberal arts 
school that belongs to the Evangelical 
Lutheran Church in America. There are a 



total of 75 convocators. Of these, five are 
bishops and 20 are community members, 
faculty and students. 

A convocator can either be a member of 
the clergy or a lay person. Minority repre- 
sentation is also very important. 

"Convocators are very important in the 
Lutheran Church and also toCLU," Luedtke 
said. He added, "They are spiritual support- 
ers, recruiters and fund-raisers. They con- 
tinue to work hard and bring excellence to 
CLU." 



"Naked Guy," part I 

Andrew Martinez, 19, was suspended 
from the University of California at Ber- 
keley after the sophomore attended a 
meeting with school administrators — 
nude, of course — to discuss his negative 
attitude attire. 

The university recently banned public 
nudity on campus in response to 
Martinez's efforts to promise his naked- 
ness as a form of free speech. 

According to campus police, Martinez 
was arrested twice in October for stroll- 
ing and jogging around the campus with- 
out clothing/ The student also led a Sept. 
29 "nude-in" in which he and a couple of 
dozen supporters stripped in protest at a 
campus plaza. 

Naked biker, part II 

When a naked University of New 
Mexico student gleefully biked through 
the streets of a California town last spring, 
he had no idea the joy ride would end in 
road rash and a lawsuit against the police 
department. 

While on Spring Break in San Luis 
^Obispo last March, Glen Westergren, 23, 



NEWS BRIEFS 1 



stripped off his clothes and joined three 
also-bare cyclists, in a ride that was in- 
tended, according to the quartet, "to impro- 
vise a new mating ritual." 

After gathering an audience from local 
bars and clubs, the four bicycled furiously 
for two blocks, then all but Westergren 
came to a quick stop when Officer John 
Pfiefer turned his police car headlights on 
them. 

Pfiefer continued to chase Westergren, 
telling him over the car's public address 
system to stop. Then Pfeifer's patrol car 
struck the cyclist 

"I heard him downshift" Westergren told 
the University of New Mexico Daily Lobo. 
"The next thing I knew I was flying through 
the air." 

Westergren, who was not charged in the 
incident, ended up at a local hospital with 
stitches and road-rash wounds. Because he 
would not respond to police questioning, he 
says, his bike was impounded. 

Pfeifer was released without comment 



from the San Luis Obispo Police Depart- 
ment 10 days after the incident 

Westergren, who contends he was delib- 
erately hit by the police car, is suing the San 
Luis Obispo Police Department for 
$100,000 in damages. The case was ex- 
pected to go to trial within six months. 

Austrian student 
makes 10,000 calls 

A spurned college student in Austria has 
admitted making more than 10,000 harass- 
ing telephone calls totaling $30,000 to 
Harvard University students. 

The Austrian student, who would dial the 
Harvard prefix and then random four-digit 
numbers, called an average of 10 students a 
day over the past three years, and some- 
limes would threaten to kill women who 
answered the phone. He was finally identi- 
fied when a female student told Harvard 
police she suspected the caller might be a 
student she met in 1989. 



Officials doubt that legal action can be 
en because of international red tape, 
tectives located the caller in Austria 

d recommended to his family that he 
receive therapy for his behavior. 

George Bush's next 
job: Yale President? 

George Bush, U.S. president Republi- 
can, Yale '48, will be out of work on Jan. 
20, 1993. 

Conversely, Yale University is conduct- 
ing a massive search for a new president 
A match made in heaven? 

"It is only rumor," said Yale spokes- 
woman Martha Malzke. A 10-person 
search committee is looking for a replace- 
ment for the former Yale President Benno 
C. Schmidt Jr. About 300 names have been 
sent to the committee, and Matzke said it 
could be possible that Bush's name is on 
the list However, the members are work- 
ing under strict con f iden tiality , so whether 
or not Bush is on the list is not known. 

Another Yale alum mentioned? Presi- 
dent-elect Bill Clinton, law, class of 1973. 
He, however, has a new job. 
Compiled by the College Press Service 



Kragthorpe suggests Senate purchase 
videos; knight voted new CLU mascot 



NmrllllMT 23. I M*^2 




By Amy Dale 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Ronald Kragthorpe, CLU's dean of Stu- 
dent Affairs, suggested that the Senate con- 
sider purchasing its videos rather than 
spending close to $250 per movie, which 
are shown in the Student Union Building 
on Wednesday and Sunday nights. 

This would also enable the Senate to 
establish a campus film library, Kragthorpe 
said, adding that films only run about S25 
per title. 

Apparently student movies such as 
"Beauty and the Beast" cost the Senate 
about $250 to show for two nights. "Beauty 
and the Beast" is a Disney film and was 
more expensive than some of the others 
shown, however. 



Pep Athletics Commissioner Michelle 
Mi lius announced the new CLU mascot will 
be a knight Milius said she is excited about 
the choice and is still working on the details. 

The craft fair is scheduled for the week of 
Dec. 1 -4 and will be located in the cafeteria. 
ASCLU President Jason Russell said the 
cafeteria may be slightly crowded during 
the craft fair but feels that students will be 
happy with (he items available. 

The Senate will be receiving 10 percent of 
the craft fair proceeds, and Russell sug- 
gested using the money to lower the cost of 
the Spring formal so that the money could 
benefit many students. 

ASCLU Vice President Krisline Strand 
invited anyone interested in scuba diving to 
join the new scuba club. 

The Senate discussed the possibility of a 



different senior gift for the class of '93 since 
the lit sign to go in front of the sports center 
may not be possible. 

Two new ideas were suggested but not yet 
decided upon. The first was to buy new 
chairs for Nygreen Hall, and the second was 
to put the money toward the future campus 
fiber optic system. 

A represeniative from the CLU Alumni 
Association spoke as a guest at the Senate 
meeting and encouraged all CLU students 
to consider joining the Alumni Association. 
It was mentioned that students don ' t have to 
have an alumni parent to join this organiza- 
tion. 

The Alumni Association will hold its next 
meeting on Dec . 2 at 6:30 pm in Conejo Hall 
to finalize its plans for the Dec. 6 caroling 
party. 



CODE 



Continued from page 1 

dresses, skirts, blouses and sweaters. Like 
the men, only on Friday evenings and Sat- 
urdays could casual clothes be worn. These 
included slacks, bermudas, sweatshirts, and 
other casual clothes. If a student was ever 
found wearing a bathing suit, gym shorts, 
short shorts (women) or bare feet they 



would be refused service. These items of 
clothing were found improper at all times. 
By the end of the '60s, the dress code 
became limited to women. 

Kragthorpe said that, at the time, all 
schools had different regulations for women. 
However, he felt the dress code, "was de- 
meaning and stupid, but some of it was well- 
intentioned." 

In the 1969-70 and 1970-71 school years, 
campus clothes were expanded to include 
flats, sandals, tennis shoes, dresses, skirts, 



blouses and sweaters. 

Campus clothes, along with casual wear, 
which included capris and bermudas, could 
be worn to class, in the Dining Hall and to 
athletic events and dances. 

Women were forbidden to wear rollers in 
their hair outside of their Hall, in the foyer 
or in the lounge until after hours. 

After 1971, "The Pioneer" no longer re- 
ferred to a dress code, so apparently it was 
abolished in the early 70s. 

"It was a funny dress code," the dean said. 



Continued from page 1 

shouting matches with both security and 
the police over Lundring's detainment. 
Citing unlawful assembly, the crowd of 
students was dispersed. According to De 
Los Santos, unlawful assembly is "when- 
ever two or more persons have assembled 
together to do an unlawful act, or to do a 
lawful act in a violent, boisterous, or 
tumultuous manner, such assembly is an 
unlawful assembly." 

Lundring was later given a ticket for 
battery, then released. 

"People got way out of hand. I under- 
stand where the security guard was com- 
ing from. I feel bad for the Marriott 
employeess mat had to clean up. Every- 
one should have had to clean up," Lundring 
stated. 

Security was unable to discuss the inci- 
dent on the Saturday and Sunday follow- 
ing the incident. 

Ronald Kragthorpe, dean of Student 
Affairs, said punative measures will be 
taken when he receives more information 
regarding the incident. 

"I don't know what the repercussions 
will be at mis point," Kragthorpe said. "It 
could range anywhere from a $50 fine 
and (making) bag lunches, suspension 
from school to expulsion." 

Students who have their dining room 
privileges revoked are allowed to take 
bag lunches outside the cafeteria. 




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Campus Life 






November 23, 1992 



ECHO 



Rotaract serves CLU and community 



By Amy Walz 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



Of the many clubs on campus, one is 
Rotaract, a college version of the Rotary 
club. At CLU, more than 60 students have 
joined Rotaract in an effort to provide 
service to the school and to the commu- 
nity. 

Vice president of the club, Ryan Gott, 
comments that Rotary "likes to balance 
community, school, and the world." 

Most recently. Rotary held a Thanks- 
giving Party at CLU with crafts and games 
for Via Esperanza, a home for mentally 
retarded people. 

Other events have included helping at 
the Ventura County Soup kitchen, a 
Thanksgiving party at the Cerebral Palsy 
House, and helping with other clubs at the 



Oktoberfest and Streetfair. 

Each year the club collects funds to give 
something to the school. On order from last 
year is an on-campus telephone to be in- 
stalled in the library. 

In 1987-88, Rotaract installed Bucholz 
Walk, the cement path winding behind Mt. 
Clef Residence Hall to Memorial Parkway. 
Last year the club received a fellowship 
award from CLU. 

One of the largest events held this year will 
be the club's third annual trip to Mexico on 
Dec. 4-6. It is a two part series, which will 
begin with the trip in December and will be 
completed with a second trip in the spring. 
About 1 5 to 20 spaces are available for each 
trip. 

In December, the club will visit an or- 
phanage just past Tijuana, near Rosarita. In 
an experience to learn about a different cul- 



ture, Rotaract will live with the 30 chil- 
dren, and assess their needs and wants. 

During the months following the trip, 
they will raise funds for building supplies 
and return with with those supplies in the 
spring. 

Gott states, "I've always wanted to do 
things hands on." Rotaract is a hands-on 
club, where people in a variety of majors 
can work together to benefit others. 

Every other weekend, Rotaract has a 
service project, and every other Sunday 
evening, meetings are held at 8 p.m. in 
Nygreen 1. 

The next meeting and last of the semes- 
ter will be Dec. 6. For further information, 
contact President Nicole Mueller, at Ext. 
3278; Vice President Ryan Gott at Ext. 
3599; or Kristen Wegner, publicity at Ext. 
3501. 




Rotaract members 



French Club to 
sponsor gift 
wrap service 

The French Club will be offering a 
gift wrapping service during Decem- 
ber. 

The service will be available Dec. 8 
and 9 from 7 to 8 p.m. and Dec. 1 from 
8 to 9 p.m. in Regents 14. 

The service will cost from $1 to $3 
for wrap, bows and name tags. 

Do your Christmas shopping early 
so someone else can do the wrapping 
for you. 

For information, contact ext. 3434. 



Volunteer Center awarded grant 



Aid Association for Lutherans has 
awarded a $ 1 0,000 grant to the University 
Volunteer Center. The award was an- 
nounced on National Philanthropy Day, 
Nov. 1 8, during the weekly chapel service. 

The grant from the Appleton.Wis.-based 
organization will be used to support the 
overall operations of the center and its 
activities, and will enable the center to 
secure a part-time professional to oversee 
the center and provide volunteer training. 

"On National Philanthropy Day and ev- 
ery day, we at Cal Lutheran are mindful of 
the gifts the university has received through 
the generosity of others," said Melanie 
Hudes, acting director of student activi- 
ties. 

With the help of AAL, the University 
Volunteer Center will be able to expand 
the help it provides to non-profit agencies 
in the surrounding communities." 

The Volunteer Center opened in Febru- 



ary 1992. The center, which is staffed by 
students, matches volunteers to requests 
from community groups. 

The center was developed to aid commu- 
nity groups and enable students to strengthen 
their organizational and leadership skills. 

It also provides students with opportuni- 
ties to learn about viable career options that 
exist in community service, while gaining 
skills that are transferable to the job market. 

CLU's center has placed volunteers in a 
variety of local agencies including: the 
Braille Institute, the American Heart Asso- 
ciation, the American Diabetes Associa- 
tion, the Palmer Drug Abuse Program, the 
Boys and GirlsClubofSimi Valley, Conejo 
Youth Employment Service, the American 
Cancer Society of Ventura County, Conejo 
Valley Senior Concerns, Hospice of the 
Conejo, The Conejo Valley Inter Shelter, 
the Cerebral Palsy Home. Zoe Christian 
Center and Interface. 



Dr. Slattum? 







Siri Heirick/Echo 



CAMPUS EVENTS 



Tuesday. Nov. 23 

• Junior Social 
6:30 p.m. 
Wednesday. Nov. 25 

• All University Worship Service 
10 a.m.- Chapel 

• Thanksgiving Break begins 1 p.m. 
Thursday. Nov. 26 

• Happy Thanksgiving 

Friday. Nov. 27 

• Thanksgiving Recess 

Saturday. Nov. 28 

• Men's basketball 
7:30 p.m.- Gym 

Sunday. Nov. 29 

• All University Worship Service 
10:30-1 1:30 a.m.-Chapel 

Monday.Nov. 30 

• Classes Resume- 7:30 a.m. 

• Senior Class Christmas Grams-caf 
Tuedsav. Dec. 1 

• Men's basketball vs. Loma Linda 
away 

• Senior Class Christmas Grams- caf 
Wednesday. Dec. 2 

• All University Worship Service 
10 a.m.- Chapel 

• ASCLU 

5 p.m. - SUB 

• Women's Basketball vs. San 
Francisco Stale - away 

• Seniors vs. faculty volleyball 

• Senior Class Christmas Grams-caf 
Thursday. Dec. 3 

• Women's Basketball vs. Mills 
College - away 

• Rejoice 

9-10 p.m. Chapel Lounge 

• "A Prison for Elizabeth" 
8 p.m. Little Theatre 

• Voting for Santa Lucia 

• Senior class Christmas Grams-caf 
Friday. Dec.4 

• Humanities Colloquium 
"Violence & Religion in South 
Africa" Prof. David Chidester 
4 p.m. Scandinavian Room 

• "A Prison for Elizabeth" 
3 p.m. Little Theatre 

• Men's Basketball vs. Dominican 
7:30 p.m. Gym 

• Christmas Concert 
7:30 p.m. Chapel 

• Senior Class Christmas Grams-caf 

Saturday. Dec, 5 

• "A Prison for Elizabeth" 
3 p.m. Little Theatre 

• Christmas Concert 
7:30 p.m. Chapel 

• Dance 10 p.m. Gym 
Sunday. Dec. 6 

• "A Prison for Elizabeth" 
8 p.m. Little Theatre 



Submit calendar items to the 
ECHO office at least two weeks 
prior to activity. 



» . • 



November 23, |W2 



I (HO 



Club promotes interaction 



By Shirley Docusian 

STUDENT WRITER 



The Student Alumni Association is a new 
club on campus that works in conjunction 
with the Alumni Association. The club was 
created to give students an opportunity to 
interact with alumni. 

"The purpose of this organization shall be 
to lend services to the university through 
interaction with the Alumni Association 
and its programs," said Robin Privat, the 
Associate Director of Alumni and the ad- 
viser for the new Student Alumni. 

Privat said that the club will give students 
a chance to meet with alumni. "Alumni are 
accessible and so is the Alumni Office." 

Jennifer Dowling, vice president of the 
Student Alumni agrees. She believes that 
interaction with alumni can be beneficial to 
a student's future. "When students get out 
of college they could have connections to a 
job by knowing someone in their field,"she 
said. Thiscan be beneficial, especially since 
finding a job after college is a difficult task 
today. 

The difference between the Alumni As- 
sociation and the Student Alumni Associa- 
tion is that everyone who graduates is an 
alumni. The Student Alumni Association is 
a club where students can interact with 
alumni for advice, help, or just a listening 
friend. 

The club was created by Privat when she 



realized that there was no Student Alumni 
on campus and and that it was a loss for the 
students not to have one. She began the 
process by writing letters to Legacy, an 
organization of parents of students who 
currently attend CLU, and to her student 
workers. Following this, the club started 
growing. 

"Students have a perception of alums as 
old and just a fund-raising vehicle," said 
Privat. 'They're there to help students with 
open arms, but not many students want to 
use this opportunity to meet an alumni." 

The club is trying to get it's name out to 
students who may want to become in- 
volved. "It is hard to start a club," said 
Privat, "but we have a mission and we want 
people to join." 

The Alumni and Student Alumni Asso- 
ciations sponsor free events for students. 
For example, last year they sponsored Real 
World 101 and 102, a seminar dinner series 
that enabled students to interact with alumni 
socially and talk about jobs and career 
goals. 

The Student Alumni meetings are open 
to everyone. The meetings are once a month 
for one hour. 

According to Dowling, "The meetings 
are not time consuming.When there are 
frequent meetings, the turnout declines af- 
ter each meeting as the year progresses. 
Between the meetings there are other events 
going on." 



(jUKIZIUQ C£U% 



WHAT 



Next meeting 
Nov. 24 ,7 p.m. 

A gathering of MINDS for the expression of creative 

thoughts through writing. 



WHO 



WHY 



All CLU students and teachers are urged to attend. 

To work at making writing "come to life." 

To share experiences seen through your eyes. 

To fight the stagnation of creative thought on campus 

Most importantly, come FOR the growth of SELF 

1st & 3rd Friday. 10 a.m./2nd & 4th Tuesday. 7 p.m. 

Pearson Library - Scandinavian Room 

A few copies of poems, stories or essays of your own that 

BRING you would like to share and/or get some feedback on. 
Or just drop by for more info 



WHEN 



WHERE 




BROWN BAG SERIES 

Tuesday. Dec 1 . Noon - 1 p.m. E9 



n 



' A Hustcat Celebration 

Dawn Geeting Kuznkowski 
Join us for an informal hour of fun 
and songs from this gifted musician 



For more information: 493-3345 Susan/Kathryn 



.. n 



JOB LINE 



Part Time Off-Campus 
Customer Service. Photography 
shop; $5.50-$7/hr. 

Legal Assistant. Clerical and secre- 
tarial duties. Good legal experience. 
$7-8/hr. 

Retail Sales. For electronics store, 
must have interest in home electron- 
ics. $6-10/hr. 

Locker Room Attendant. Set up cof- 
fee, pastries, and assist members at 
country club. $7.50/hr. 
Cashier. Pharmacy cashier. Evening 
hours 5-8, Mon.-Fri.. $5.50/hr. 
State Work-Studv 

Great jobs available through State 
Work-Study Program . Come by and 
see if you qualify. 
Part-time off-campus jobs available 
for students who are CA residents, at 
least second semester sophmores, 2.5+ 
GPA, & financial need. ContactLavon 
at Ext 3201. 
Cooperative Education 
Great opportunities this summer to 
study Political and Economics Sys- 
tems, Journalism, and Government 
Affairs. Students can earn six credit 
hours, and scholarships are available 
for qualified students. Contact CO- 
OP, x 3301 for information about these 
and other opportunities in Washing- 



ton D.C. 

Attention All Seniors! 
Graduating Sen iors need to esiabl ish a place- 
ment file containing current resumes prior 
to interviewing with company recruiters. A 
placement file is also a prerequisite for 
access to professional job istings. Please 
contact Shirley McConnell ASAP at x330O. 
Professional Listings 
General Accountant- Litton Industires 
Accounts Payable/Payroll Clerk- Volt 
Temporary Services 

Commercial Lines Trainee- Kadowaki 
Associates International 
Assistant Director for Research- 
NASFAA 

Financial Management Analyst- Depart- 
ment of the Treasury 

Foreign Currency Consultant- INFA Mar- 
ket Resource Limited 
Management and Sales- Environmental/ 
Educational Co. 

Dept. Manager at GSA Location- Com- 
puter Sciences Corp. 

Head Women's Softball Coach- Univer- 
sity of Southern Colorado 
Parish Coordinator- Faith Lutheran Chruch 
♦♦Contact Shirley McConnell at x3300 for 
more information,** 

For further information, stop by the Student 
Resources Center! Office hours are 9 a.m.- 
noon & 1- 5 p.m. 



Classified Ads 

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Please call (310) 444-9649 

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Opinion 



November 23, 1992 



ECHO 



Campus dress codes and freedom of choice 




Lance T. Young 
Opinion Editor 



Just what is "unacceptable attire?" At 
Brigham Young University this includes 
short shorts and miniskirts, grubby jeans, 
beards for men (or women, I suppose) and 
earrings for men. "A clean and well taken 
care of appearance" (College Press Service 
Nov. 9, 1992) is what the folks at BYU 
strive for. Obviously the "naked man" from 
Berkeley would not fit in there. He might 
have some problems being accepted by the 
general populous in Provo. 

A dress code is also in effect at Liberty 
University in Lynchburg, Va. A spokes- 
man for Lynchburg says that "It's a Chris- 
tian school, so we believe students should 
dress like Christians." 

This raises interesting questions regard- 
ing exactly what "Christian dress" is and 
who decides it The Bible has perhaps be- 
come outdated in its regulation of current 



fashion. Written nearly 2,000 years ago, it 
could not foresee the rise in popularity of the 
miniskirt and the halter top. Christian schools 
have only the Bible's word concerning chas- 
tity to go by and this makes for some inter- 
esting interpretations. What is acceptable in 
one area of the country might not be in 
another. For example, a girl wearing a short 
skirt and a small revealing top would most 
likely not cause any outrage in the South 
Pacific, but put her into the middle of a tea 
party in Victorian England and she would 
shock the English so severely that it might 
have changed the course of their history. It 
seems then, that dress is relative to the 
situation. And relative is a tricky word. It 
leads to disagreements, etc. 

Another thing that the administrators of 
those Christian schools with dress codes 
must examine is the purpose and intent of 
the wearer. They must, in essence, read 
minds. Generally speaking, if the purpose of 
the clothing is to incite lust or to arouse 
people, this breaks the sexual morality of 
the Christian religion concerning chastity. 
Clothing that is worn without the purpose of 
arousing others can often do so anyway. So 



the decision makers at BYU must deter- 
mine whether or not certain articles (or 
lack of aforementioned articles) will be 
detrimental to the educational process at 
their school (i.e. Johnny won't be able to 
take notes in economic class what for star- 
ing at Henrietta's calves). 

An additional problem occurs when 
schools place bans on certain articles not for 
reasons concerning chastity but rather be- 
cause they think that it is "inappropriate" 
(earrings for men, beards, etc.). A spokes- 
man for BYU said that the students "must 
avoid extreme hairstyles" and that they 
"don't have any punkers with orange hair" 
on campus. Who is to say whether this is 
right or wrong? I haven't heard that the 
Lord has issued any recent ultimatums or 
guidelines on the wearing of beards, ear- 
rings or orange hair for men. This restric- 
tion forbidding such things at BYU was 
enacted in the early 1 960s when the manner 
of hair and dress was leaning to the liberal 
side. A spokesman for the school has said 
that "certain waysof dressing such as beards, 
beads and bangles reflected the counter- 
culture message that was not acceptable at 



a church-run school." 

I am not sure what the spokesman imag- 
ines the counter-culture message to be but 
he must not agree. Ultimately, the students 
who attend these conservative schools are 
aware of what they are getting into before 
they choose to attend. 

I see nothing wrong with a school wish- 
ing to maintain an atmosphere conducive 
to study and, however righteous it may 
seem, trying to run the campus as close to 
Christian ideals as possible. The problem 
lies in the relativity of the matter. And the 
conclusions of the administrators are some- 
times questionable. Afterall, they don't (as 
far as I am aware) have a question and 
answer hotline to the Man upstairs — it 
would make things much easier if they did. 
And their conclusions are often no better 
than those that anyone else would make. 

As for me, I think that people should be 
allowed to wear whatever they choose. 
Which is, by the way, why I chose to come 
to CLU, which is, as everyone knows, a 
liberal campus where freedom of choice 
and responsibility of the student are not 
only allowed but encouraged (right?). 



Put professors back in college classrooms 



COLLEGE PRESS SERVICE 

Today's university students seem to be a 
forbearing, forgiving lot. Subject to callous 
exploitation and victims of one of the big- 
gest rip-offs in America, they are remark- 
ably silent And perhaps for good reason, 
for if they speak out and protest, they are all 
too vulnerable to retaliation from faculty 
and administrators. 

The victims of the rip-off are the under- 
graduates, especially freshman or sopho- 
mores, the ones who are often taught and 
graded by other students — teaching assis- 
tants as they are euphemistically called. In 
a variation of the old bait-and-switch game, 
the universities entice potential students 
and their parents with tales of exceptional 
teaching by erudite and sometimes world- 
renowned professors. But when the checks 
are written for $5,000, $10,000, or some- 
times over $20,000 for a year's education, 
and the students are safely enrolled, the 
reality they find in the classroom is not 
exactly what the catalog describes. 

These hopeful, expectant young men and 
women all too often find not a professor 
standing in front of them but a graduate 
student (sometimes an undergraduate stu- 
dent) . While these pseudo-professors rarely 
lecture in the large halls, they often lead the 
smaller class discussions where the real 
teaching should occur. They grade exami- 
nations and courses; they even counsel 
students about some of the most important 
choices in their lives. Is this a university 



education? Is this what students and parents 
pay tens of thousands of dollars for? Is this 
why students studied so hard — to be taught 
and counseled and graded by men and women 
who have not yet earned their degrees, who 
are not qualified enough to be hired by the 
university as a professor? 

The consequences are serious. Undergradu- 
ates are cheated of the quality education they 
have bought and paid for. Grades lose much 
of their meaning, for no one cares very much 
for one student's view of another, and this 
may be one factor in the rampant grade 
inflation that makes a mockery of every one ' s 
grades. The bottom line is a cheapened de- 
gree. As long as few people catch on to the 
fact that university students are taught and 
graded to a significant extent by other stu- 
dents, and that high grades are common- 
place, the value of the degree will go up. But 
as the word spreads, and it will, the value of 
many college and university degrees will 
become more and more suspect. 

Perhaps the worst news is that it now takes 
the typical undergraduate close to six years 
to earn this quasi-bogus degree. The four- 
year bachelors degree has become a relic of 
the past, largely due to the unavailability of 
courses when needed and inept counseling 
and guidance. 

Graduate students may not be cheated, but 
they are exploited ruthlessly. Many of them 
are coerced into teaching or performing re- 
search tasks for their professors. About 44 
percent of all financial aid to graduate stu- 
dents comes in the form of "teaching assis- 



tantships;" an additional 38 percent isavail- 
able for "research assistantships." When 
economic coercion fails, an increasing num- 
ber of universities resort to making a certain 
number of semesters or quarters of leaching 
a requirement for the doctoral degree. The 
problem with all this is that teaching, even 
badly done, takes preparation and time, and 
the time a graduate student spends teaching 
a professor's classes or doing a professor's 
research is time stolen from the pursuit of 
the Ph.D. 

The results are predictable, tragic, and 
little spoken of. The normal, accepted time 
to earn a Ph. D. is three to four years. Today, 
after one has received the bachelors degree, 
the median time it takes to earn a doctoral 
degree is 10.5 years. For women the time is 
12.5 years. For African- Americans it is 
14.9 years. The typical student is middle- 
aged before completion of the requirements 
for the doctoral degree. 

In one sense, these statistics are the good 
news. Half the men and women who struggle 
through the Ph. D. gauntlet take longer and 
some of them are old when they finally 
receive their degree. It gets worse. We 
worry about dropout rates of 12 and 15 
percent in our high schools. The dropout 
rate today for our doctoral degree candi- 



dates, many of the brightest young men and 
women in this country, is 50 percent, with 
most of them dropping out after spending 
five, six, seven, or more years in pursuit of 
the Ph.D. 

There is a way to stop the cheating of 
undergraduates and the exploitation of 
graduate students: simply prohibit the use 
of students as professors. "Impossible," 
the universities will say, "we couldn't af- 
ford it, and besides, the graduate students 
need teaching practice for the day when 
they become professors." 

But the universities could afford it, by 
providing the same level of financial aid to 
graduate students, with no strings attached, 
if only they required their professors to 
leach more than a few hours a week. As for 
leaching "practice," less than half of all 
doctoral recipients ever go on to become 
professors. 

Furthermore, the lime to practice should 
come after receiving the degree, not while 
pursuing it. Do medical students practice 
surgery? Do law students practice in court 
with real clients? 

Some politicians have called for putting 
God back in the classroom. Think how 
much we could accomplish if we just put 
the professors back in the classroom. 



Deadline for letters to the editor: 
Wednesdays 5 p.m. 



Nuwiiib.T :.*. iv«>: 



Hill) 



A real bundle of TNT 




Jay Ashkinos 
Opinion Writer 



So, I'm silling in a booth at Chili's, alone 
(sob), waiting for my third round of caf- 
feine-free hot chocolate, when the kid from 
hell came in. 

Why was I there in the first place, you 
ask? I never turn down a free meal, OK? 
Never. How I get these free meals is a 
secret, and if I told you, I'd have to kill you, 
so don't worry about it. 

Anyway, this was one of those terror kids. 
A real bundle of TNT, he was. A bushy mop 
of brown hair crept out in all directions over 
his oblong skull. A whole box of Curad's 
(the ouchless bandage) adorned his body, 
covering various cuts and scrapes from the 
day's vicious frenzy. Dirty shorts, skinned 
knees, Kmart shoes (untied, of course) and 
a T-shirt that said "KILLER TEETH" com- 
pleted his ensemble. I was impressed. 

Most people would have steered clear of 
this human tornado, but I guess I'm not like 
most people. I wish I was (at least that 
night). 

One look into the tired eyes of the parents 
of this demon seed told the tale. THIS KID 
WAS ONE TOUGH CUSTOMER. He did 
what he wanted, when he wanted, and didn't 
let his age (about 5 years) stand in the way. 
He reminded me of myself as a tyke. 

So this kid, who I have aptly named 
Bruno (trust me, he looks like a Bruno), 
came running past my table singing the 



"Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles" theme 
song. Of course they were seated right be- 
hind me. But you knew that was coming, 
didn't you. 

The parents of Child X should have warned 
me, but when he came running back, face 
covered with ice cream (I guess he toured 
the kitchen), I reached out and halted him, 
only for his own safety, I assure you. Bruno 
did not like this one bit. He reached over to 
my plate and grabbed a french fry, dipped it 
in ketchup, took a bite and threw the other 
half at my face. He then called me a "table 
biter" (what is a "table biter?") and sat with 
his parents. He was a classy little bruiser. 

They apologized to me, but I was too busy 
busting up. It was hilarious. A golden mo- 
ment. A Kodak moment, man. 

Anyway, a few minutes passed, and I sort 
of forgot about Bruno. Big mistake. There 
was a tap at my shoulder. I turned only to 
see a straw pointed directly at my face, 
cocked and loaded with a juicy spitwad that 
he shot right into my mouth. I wanted to kill 
Bruno. Instead, I accepted a watered-down 
draft beer that his parents sent my way fl 
wonder how many times they have to do 
that?). 

By this time, Bruno had vanished. I was 
able to finish my meal in peace. 

I got up to go just as I heard a crash. Bruno 
was back, and better than ever. One last 
hurrah for the little runt. He had managed to 
knock over a glass of water onto a delightful 
elderly couple by the exit. There should be 
a law against kids like this. 

He wasn't done, though, as he ran into the 
waiting room and proceeded to pick a fight 
with another kid. Let me tel 1 you , Holy field- 



Cafeteria food fight was disagraceful 

I'm sick and tired of the infamous Cal Lu drunken brawls. The Friday evening caf 
incident, following the keg-off, was the straw that broke my camel's back. 

I wasn't allowed the simple right to a peaceful dinner, clean seat, or enjoyable 
conversation. Instead I witnessed an array of wasted food shoveled in every direction. 
WHY?! 

I and others are very angry and disgusted about the havoc. Some advertently avoided 
the potential conflict and ate early. Needless to say there wasn't anything potential 
about the secenerio. The scene can't be accurately described. However, I can only 
compare the disgrace to a group of selfish 5-year olds. How old are we? 

There's no excuse for those who were caught heaving platefuls but denied any wrong 
doing, despite sloppy hands and a coat of mush. I don't think that the bellowed chant 

"F Security" was a plea to FEED Security. The immature fights were simply 

uncalled for. No wonder someone called the riot squad. I don't think the throwing of 
food and punches would have slopped even if your parents would have walked down 
the stairs. Hey, drink as much as you enjoy. RELAX and enjoy letting your guards 
down. Sow all your "wild seeds" in college and get il out of your system. 

But please just learn how to manage your alcohol. Realize there are others besides 
yourself. So take responsibility and apologize to those who were the butt of you 
inconsiderate behaivor. Gretchen Gies, Echo Staff Writer 



Bowe couldn't hold a candle to this brawl. 
These kids went at it, it was unbelievable. Il 
was wonderful. And the best part was that 
Bruno got his butt kicked. I threw a smile at 
the victorious gladiator and hurried off. I 
only had a couple of minutes before my 



chance to get into a free movie expired. 
Hey! You gotta have connections to get 
anywhere in this world. You just gotta.I 
probably will never see the likes of Bruno 
again. That's too bad, because I really love 
the guy. My kind of people, I guess. 



Lee creates tensions in some 
phenomenons of 'Malcolm X' 




Jeanne 
Carlston 
Opinion Writer 



ASCLU ECHO 



child to see "Gone with the Wind," and had 
to write a paper on the Civil War according 
to that movie. Now at least his reasoning is 
more clear to me, but the Malcolm X phe- 
nomenon (including the hats and T-shirts) 
has created yet another blockade in the 
barrier we call racism. 

Growing up in a place where the Black 
Panthers still exist, Malcolm X was kind of 
a scary word to me, related to militancy, 
violence and a foreign religion. I recognize 



An Ail-American 
Associated Collegiate Press Newspaper 

California Lutheran University 
60 West Olsen Rd, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360-2787 

Editor-in-Chief Charlie Flora 

Managing Editor Kristin Butler 

News Editor Joel Ervice 

Campus Life Jennifer Frost 

Opinion Editor Lance T. Young 

Entertainment Editor Micah Reitan 

Sports Editor Rick Wilson 

Layout Editor Dana Donley 

Copy Editor Jennifer Sharp 

Advertising Director Briana Kelly 

Photo Editor Jason Sarrafian 

Adviser Loran Lewis 

Publications Comissioner Cynthia Fjeldseth 



The stall ol the ASCLU Echo welcomes comments on its opinions us well as the 
newspaper itself. However, the sull acknowledges that opinions presented do not 
ncccssaril) represent the views ol the ASCLU or that of Cahlornia Lutheran 
I niversiiy. All inquiries about this newspaper should he addressed to the Edilor- 
In-Chicl 



"Malcolm X" has raised much contro- 
versy in the news in the last few weeks, not 
because of controversial content but rather 
the controversy of the man himself. 

Spike Lee, director extraordinaire, has his importance in history and who am I to 
been suggesting that African Americans say if he was a good or bad leader because 
take the day off work or school and see the the subject does not pertain to me? Yet it's 
film as a family. Obviously this has created funny how I can praise the work of MLK, Jr. 



an uproar and more un- 
needed racial tension on 
both sides. Yet, I see this 
as another ploy by the press 
to distort the truth as well 
as a scheme by Mr. Lee for 
attention, which in the 
world of film amounts to 
dollars. 
Spike Lee has publicized 
the making of this film for 
almost three years now, 
and as an admirer of his 
past work, especially "Do 
the Right Thing," I had 
anxiously awaited how he 
would tackle this figure in 
American history. I have 




Spike Lee 



and not feel like I am in- 
fringing on anyone's ter- 
ritory. That would be 
much more readily ac- 
cepted than me wearing 
an "X" hat I think Lee 
raised many points with 
this film that could be dis- 
puted, aside from the con- 
troversy of Mr. X himself. 
I just don't understand 
why this film couldn't 
have opened on a Friday 
like every other movie and 
then everyone could go 
during the weekend to see 
il and decide whether they 
want to take Malcolm X 's 



to admit that when I first heard he wanted birthday in May as a holiday on their own 

students to ditch their obligations and go to time. Although 1 sympathize with him, it 

the movies, all I could imagine was more could seta scary precedent for every movie 

riots; 1 am not alone in my thoughts I am about someone important, 

sure. The key is that this has happened in OUR 

But on Tuesday night Nov. 17, before the country. Although the movie is targeted 

film's opening, Lee was on the Arsenio toward a group, as admitted by Mr. Lee, I 

Hall show and I listened very closely to his dread that the contentions surrounding the 

rationale; apparently he had a field trip as a film only make the tensions worse. 



•»-%* I 



November 23, 1992 



ECHO 



Geeting jazzed about fall concert 



By James Kalakay 

STUDENT WRITER 



After a year of preparation. Professor 
Daniel Geeting and the CLU Department 
of Music introduced both the concert and 
jazz bands in their fall concert Nov. 18 in 
the CLU gym-auditorium. 

The bands, which are made up of CLU 
students and members of the community, 
were conducted by Geeting and played 
pieces ranging from marches, to polkas to 
funk. 

Geeting describes the mixture of stu- 
dents and community members as "a very 
happy situation." 

"We have a lot of nice people from the 
community who are nice enough to come 
over and play," he said. "It also provides 
the students with the opportunity to play 
with very good bands, whereas most 
schools this size don't even have a band 



program. 

A music professor will begin planning 
concert material a year in advance, along 
with the music staff and many student vol- 
unteers. This work pays off in the form of 
large audiences, sometimes as large as 700 
people. 

"The audience has gotten bigger every 
year," Geeting said. 

Geeting is especially excited about the 
spring concert to be held April 18, which 
will feature guest percussionist Poncho 
Sanchez. Sanchez has been described as 
"one of the pre-eminent conga players and 
percussionists in America," and is No. 1 on 
the Latino music charts. 

'The spring concert will be good, with 
about 600 or 700 people, and it's good with 
Poncho Sanchez, because he will draw 
people from outside the community," said 
Geeting. 

Geeting also finds it gratifying that there 



is often this much response on a week night. 
"It would be better for us to do it on the 
weekend, but that would be hard for mem- 
bers of the community in the band, so I'm 
very pleased we get this much response on 
a Wednesday," said Geeting. 

The 48-year-old clarinet player and con- 
ductor received his B.A. atCal State Fresno, 
his Master's degree at USC, and his doctor- 
ate at the University of Oregon. Geeting 
began teaching at CLU eight years ago after 
having held positions at both Cornell and 
the University of Wisconsin at Oshkosh. In 
addition, he has done a lot of freelance work 
for numerous movies and commercials. 

Geeting says he enjoys music because of 
its communicative aspects and says, "It can 
communicate individual feelings so much 
more than anything that can be said, and 
working with composers such as Bach, I 
feel, puts me in very good company." 




Stage, reality mix with hilarious results in the 
CLU production of The Real Inspector Hound' 



By Dana Donley 

ECHO STAFF WRITER 



The world of the stage became the real- 
ity of the audience in "The Real Inspector 
Hound," a Tom Stoppard play that closed 
its run at CLU's Little Theatre Nov. 22. 
The Drama Department presented an 
outstanding play within a play-type spec- 
tacle that exposed the shocking reaction 
of two drama critics attending a "who- 
done-it" melodrama 

The effective use of furniture, props and 
costumes in the Muldoon Manor drawing 
room scenario made the ultimate involve- 
ment of the two characters watching the 
melodrama very believable for the CLU 
audience. Lighting and sound was espe- 
cially effective in creating the mood of the 
isolated English country manorb and it's 
inhabitants. 

The characterizations were, perhaps, the 
strongest part of the drama. Craig Keuhne 
did an excellent job of portraying Moon, 
a young critic who begins his last-minute 
assignment of reviewing the dramatiza- 
tion that takes place at Muldoonon Manor 
with questions about his colleague Higgs. 
Keuhne delivered tongue twisting lines 
with the ease of an auctioneer. 

The conversations between Moon and 
his fellow drama critic Birdboot, played 
by Gibson Holub, were more individual 
thoughts than cohesive conversation, 
which added to the depth of the charac- 
ters. Holub was also outstanding as 
Birdboot, a supposedly faithful husband 
who denies his affairs with femme fatales 
until he is exposed by his participation in 



the melodrama. 

K. Leigh Sandness was effectively cast 
in the part of Cynthia. Her exaggerated 
ballet-type movements across the stage 
allowed her to float from lover to lover 
with all the credibility in the world -- or out 
of the world since she was part of the play- 
within-a-play that enticed Moon and 
Birdboot to question reality. 

Jennifer Joseph's deliberate movements 
around the drawing room and exaggerated 
descriptions of Muldoon Manor completed 

Student portrayals in comedy' 
mystery bring depth to 
Stoppard play. 

her presentation of Mrs. Drudge, the typi- 
cally English housekeeper whose entrance 
was always accompanied by thunder, light- 
ning and dimming of the lights. 

Richard Anderson handled the antique 
wheelchair that confined his character, 
Magnus, like he had spent his life in it. He 
must have spent hours practicing his spins 
and turns across the room. The set crew 
made the correct decision in nailing down 
the carpet in the center of the set. 

The entrance of Magnus from the oppo- 
site side of the set was only one element 
used by the playwright to add humor and 
drama to the play. The playwright seems to 
have intended the unexpected entrance lo- 
cation as a pointer to the surprise ending. 

The use of plants like Birdboot's ques- 
tion, "Where is Higgs?" also enhanced the 
structure of the play. This question in the 



opening scene creates the necessary stress 
between Moon and Birdboot and estab- 
lishes a parallel with action that takes place 
in the melodrama. The balance of life at 
Muldoon Manor is disturbed when Simon 
calls off his relationship with Felicity and 
the affair between himself and Cynthia is 
revealed. At the same point, Birdboot be- 
comes defensive about his marriage to 
Myrtle and denies his feelings for the ac- 
tress playing Cynthia before Moon has a 
chance to accuse him of anything. 

An obstacle is created in the melodrama 
when the news of a murderer in the area is 
heard and Cynthia suspects Simon. Com- 
plications arise when a dead body is discov- 
ered, but no one knows who it is. 

The crisis begins when the parallel action 
becomes one line of action as Birdboot 
answers the ringing phone on the set. The 
two protagonists, Cynthia and Birdboot 
become mirrors of the initial scene in the 
melodrama as action is predictably repeated. 

The parallel comes full circle when Moon 
also enters the melodrama and the sup- 
posed Inspector Hound and Simon become 
the critics. 

The performance moves quickly toward a 
climax when the dead body is identified as 
Higgs. When the lights go out and a shot is 
heard, the audience is expected to recall the 
opening scene, which began the same way. 
The final resolution creates a unity of 
time, place and plots and explains the logic 
of the playwright in his presentation of 
chaos that leads to order. 

"The Real Inspector Hound" played along 
with "After Magritte." Both productions 
were directed by Ken Gardner. 



Queensryche's 
'Building Empires' 
is music for eyes 

By Micah Reitan 

ECHO ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 

Queensryche, the group that started the "Se- 
attle music sound and scene," has just re- 
leased a 100-minute home video cassette 
entitled, "Building Empires." 

This disc has just about everything a 
Queensryche loyalist could ever ask for. It's 
a must! A perfect stocking-stuffer! 

This home video can easily be broken down 
into four sections, glued together with inter- 
viewed footage by lead vocalist, Geoff Tate 
and guitarists, Chris DeGarmo and Michael 
Wilton. 

Part I: The Early Years. 

Live clips of "Nightrider" and "The Proph- 
esy," from the 1983 self-titled EP displays 
just how young they were when they started. 

Part II: The Videos. 

This section shows all their videos. From 
their first "real" video, "Gonna Get Close to 
You," from 1986's "Rage for Order" disc and 
unseen versions of "Eyes of a Stranger" from 
the 1988 "Operation: Mindcrime" LP to all 
six of the successful videos from the 
multiplatiruim 1990 "Empire" disc. The 
Ryche even stuck a previously unseen ver- 
sion of "Another Rainy Night" as if the 
released one wasn't good enough. 

Part III: The Live Performances from the 
"Building Empires World Tour." 

"Resistance," "The Thin Line." "Silent 
Lucidity," "Take Hold of the Flame," (from 
the '85 "The Waring" LP) and "The Lady 
Wore Black (from the '83 Queensryche EP). 

Part IV: MTV Unplugged. 

Two cuts, "I Will Remember" ("Rage" 
'87) and "Delia Brown ("Empire" '90). from 
this past summer's appearance finish the 
video. 

This is a very well produced home video. 
It's filled with interesting material and foot- 
age of the Ryche and their history. I think 
Queens-ryche fans will find this to be some- 
thing special and worth grabbing. But a non- 
Queensryche fan shouldn't pick this up. 
They'd be bored and uninterested after the 
first viewing. 



- • 


















• * 



' 



numm.i >r :.». iv*: 



H 'JO 



Lee speaks out about V X, V his biggest project 



COLLEGE PRESS SERVICE 

"My previous films were works of fiction, 
so I could do whatever I wanted," says Spike 
Lee. "With Malcolm X, I didn't have that 
liberty . This is a person who lived and breathed 
on this earth. 

"That was the challenge for me, and it was 
an interesting challenge: How was I going to 
make this a personal film, put my stamp on it 
without betraying the legacy of Malcolm X?" 

Lee, who was seven when X was assassi- 
nated and didn't read the "Autobiography of 
Malcolm X" until junior high school, took a 
script by Arnold Pearl and the late James 
Baldwin, and fine-tuned it. Then, with Oscar- 
winner Denzel Washington as X, Lee headed 
to Harlem, South Africa, Egypt and Mecca to 
film his $34 million biography. 

"We didn't want to put Malcolm into saint- 
hood. That was a great concern of ours. We 
wanted him to be human. Denzel didn't want 
to do a caricature. He understood that would 
not be right," says Lee, 34. 

"At best, all Denzel could was get the 
essence of the man. We did not want this to 
become a standard bio-pic. We did not want 
to soften or dilute Malcolm's message. And 
we didn't want this to be a two-hour televi- 
sion movie." 

To accomplish his goals, Lee, who attended 



Morehouse College in Atlanta and earned Malcolm X was a changed man, ready to 

a degree in film production from New cooperate with such leaders as Dr. Martin 

York University, stuck to the facts. Luther King Jr. in improving the lot of black 

Malcolm Little was born in Omaha, Neb., Americans. It wasn't meant to be. X had 

and soon headed to Boston, where he alienated the Nation of Islam, the U.S. gov - 

hustled on the streets. Not long after mov- emment, and though the hows, whos and 

ing to Harlem, N.Y., Detroit Red, as he whys are sketchy, X fell victim to a hail of 

called himself, wound up bullets in February 1965. 

in jail, where he learned i ——===— 1 No one would ever know 

the teachings of Elijah what effect Malcolm X 

Muhammad. Astheleader ■ might have had, not just 

of the Nation of Islam, on his race, but on 

Muhammad taught re- E^l^. America. 

straint from cursing and I "I didn't want this to 

fomicaticn, as well as a come off as a historical 

philosophy that deemed document, a museum 

blacks superior to "white piece. I wanted to show 

devils." that Malcolm is still rel- 

Upon leaving prison, the evant today. There are 

newly dubbed Malcolm ^A^^ things Malcolm talked 

X studied Muhammad's B Ik ^^ W about that still exist today. 

teachings and became a Malcolm X We as a people, for the 

force to be reckoned with. His powerful most part, still are second-class citizens, 

words, spoken angrily, threatened blacks, The Rodney King videotape," says Lee, 

especially one Sister Betty, who would referring to the beating footage included in 

becomehis wife. Soon, however.X learned the film's opening sequence, "and the cops 

of sins committed by Muhammad, and getting away with it is an indication of that, 

despondent, he left the Nation. A trip to In some ways, things have not changed that 

Mecca revitalized his belief in Islam, and much." 

he relumed from the Middle East no longer Lee says what he thinks, which often gets 

preaching hatred. him in trouble. However, the media also has 



a tendency to misquote the director, wors- 
ening matters. During the developmentof 
X, Lee was in the news several limes. He 
demanded a black director to make the 
movie, then he went over the budget. 
Then he battled over the rights for the 
King footage. He was also quoted as say- 
ing he would only do interviews with 
black journalists and that black kids should 
skip school to see the Malcolm X film. 

Though Lee has a rebuttal to each of the 
situations, he perhaps sums up his thoughts 
best when he says, "A lot of stuff I say gets 
twisted around, attributed to me, or it 
wasn't my intent, or I never said it in the 
first place." 

In the end, the hoopla doesn't matter to 
Lee. X is finished and out there in the- 
aters. "We're not saying, 'You've seen 
Spike's film, there's no other information 
on Malcolm. You don't have to read The 
Autobiography X.' 

"If we are successful, this film will 
make people want to read the book before 
they see the film or run out to the book- 
store right after to read the material they 
missed," Lee said. 

"If their image of Malcolm had been 
narrow, limited to one they got through 
the white media, hopefully their idea of 
him will be changed," he said. 



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Coming to the SUB 



TOM CRUISE NICOLE KIDMAN 



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ar and away 

sensatio 

Piece Of 



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FAROTAWAY 



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UNIVERSAL 



When: Dec. 3 ( 8 p.m.), Dec. 6 ( 7 p.m. ) 

Other upcoming Movies 

Lethal Weapon 3 Dec. 10 (8 p.m.), Dec. 13 (7 p.m.) 



Kecia Davis is coach, teacher 
and assistant athletic trainer 



By Vanessa Martin 

ECHO SPORTS WRITER 



"I try to be a good example to my 
players by my positive actions." 

-Kecia Davis 

Along with devotion and hard work, Kecia 
Davis uses her positive attitude to gain 
success as an athletic trainer, coach, and 
teacher. 

Davis, no longer "Gorman" after getting 
married in August, has taken on the roles of 
assistant athletic trainer, head women's 
basketball coach and assistant coach of 
women's softball. 

After playing several sports as a child in 
the Conejo Valley area, Davis went on to 
play varsity volleyball, basketball and soft- 
ball at Thousand Oaks High Sch